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Full text of "A progressive German reader, adapted to the American edition of Ollendorff's German grammar; with copious notes and a vocabulary"

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► 



Staxxdard Gt^rxnaxx "Worlss* 



HARVARD COLLEGE 
LIBRARY 




THE ESSEX INSTITUTE 
TEXT-BOOK COLLECTION 



GIFT OF 

GEORGE ARTHUR PLIMPTON 

OF NEW YORK 

JANUARY 25, 1924 



isli and 

ro volume. 
500 

»en to em- 
otions in a 
aide for the 
Dot forsake 
B treasures 

the basis 
ty by Hm- 
ete and Ju- 

man word, 
and alpha- 
nan abore- 

letely Ger- 
«tion fl*om 
ur marks. 

SOO 

imo. 808 
1 26 

ir^s Maid of 
'Boots; the 
potions and 
■Specimens 
the middle 
. 175 

m Enff- 

iges, 1 00 

f* 12mo. 
. 1 25 

>r. 12mo. 
M 

QE:iil8eMa8:er9s Pronouncing Gennan Reader* To 

which is added a Method of Learning to Sead and understand the 
German without a Teacher. 12mo. 254 pages, . . 1 25 



T 



1 



WHIPPLE (fi SMirN 




3 2044 102 863 073 



Standard Bpauisli 'Works. 

Ollendorins Neir UleUiod of I«Mumlii|c to Bead, 

Write, and Speak the Oerman Language. Bj Qsobgb J. A2>lcb, 
AJf. 12mo. ClOpagea, 1» 

KEY TO SXSBCI8ES. Separate yolome, .... 75 

Few books have maintained their popularity in the schools for so 
long a period as the Ollendorff series. The yenUct pronounced in their 
ihyor, on their first appearance in Europe, has been signally confirmed 
in AmeTioa^ 



for Teacliliic Bngliab to 

Ollendorff's New Method for Germans to Leam to Bead, Write, 
and Speak the En^^Jsh Language. Arranged and adH>ted to 
Schooki and Friyate Academies. By P. Gavds. 12mo. 009 
pages 185 



KEY TO THE EXEB0ISE8. Sepszate yolome, 



70 



Boemer^s Polyglot Reader* yols. ISma ConsiBting of 
a Series of English extracts, translated Into French, Qennan, 
Spanish and Italian respectiyely. The seyeral yolumes designed 
as mutual Keys to each. Price per yolume, . 120 



Spanish Text-Books, 

Aim's Spaniels erammar. Being a New, Practical, and 
Easy Method of Learning the Spanish Language; after the Sys- 
tem of A. F. Abv, Doctor of Philosophy, and Professor at the 
College of KensSk First American Edition, reylsed and enlarged. 
12mo. 149page8, 70 



KEY TO THE EXEBOIBES. Separate yolome, . 



10 



Butler's Spaalsli Teaeber and Colloquial Phrase- 

Book. An Easy and Agreeable Method of Acquiring ft^Speaking 
Knowledge of the Spanish Language. ISmo. 298 pages, . 00 

He Tere's Grammar of the 8]iaiiliil& Iianenace* 

With a History of the Language and Pnctical Exercises. 12mo. 
ST8 pages, . . 1 00 

norales' ProgressiTe Spanlsli Reader* With an 
Analytical Study of the Spanieh Language. By Aoitstin Josa 
MoBALss, A.M., H.M., Professor of the Spanish Language and 
Literature in the New York Free Academy. 12ma . 1 00 

SCJ^ SBB END or THIS VOLUmE. 



' ^ <^L . 



Ll' ' 



/^ . '1 V 



i 
A 



PROGRESSIVE 

GERMAN READER. 



ADAPTBO TO 



THE AMERICAN EDITION 



OLLENDORFF'S GERMAN GRAMMAR; 



COPIOUS NOTES AND A VOCABULARY. 



By G. J. ABLER, A.M., 

Ultar of fto Awflou Uld0a of 



AnnsoR or **▲]! oiTirLxini or oimifAH ea^M mae,** morsaaom or turn osrhaii 

LAirOUAOS Alio LITBRATUES IM THB VKXYBftfllTT Or TBI 
CITT or RSW^ORK. - 



NEW YORK: 
D. APPLETON & CO., 448 & 446 BROADWAY. 

1864. 



Ehtsbxd, aooording to Act of Gongreas, in the year 1840^ hy 
D. APPLETON A CO^ 
In the Clerk^s Office of the District Court of the United States for the Sonthem 
District of New York. 



^enii^e^ f^efebn^^ 



mit ft4iffi«t ft«r bit 



i^netifanif^e StuSgaBe 



fttt 



eiitniatfVBt^itn JD^tliodt 



bcftt9eitet. 



tt« 



®. 3, Itbler, 

t|eai«H|et9t«feff«( «» tet tttlnetfltit |«ltc»-|«tl. 



2>. K)i)iIetoit n. s;o.>443it.445 Sn>abtta|. 

1864. 



nwv (.4 , v^o 



HARVARD CoLLfCat L!t3hARY 

fiEOCGE AiUHUrf mMPruw 

JANUAKY 25, 192^ 



PREFACE. 



The end proposed in the preparation of tUfl Tolume imw to 
present to the Public a Jbook of selections from the GeroMUi 
Classics, more progressive in the anangement of its matterp 
and more inviting to the first attempts of the learner than simi* 
jar woika heretofore in use. It proceeded fiom a conviction 
that a Reader of anj, and especially of a modem language 
studied on the method of Ollendorfl^ should in some measure 
be made a representative of the literature of that language ; 
both for the purpose of relieving the pupU fiom the perpetual 
repetition of exercises and conversational phrases by affi>rding 
him an oip/portaxdij of applying his knowledge of the Grammar 
in another direction, and especially for the puipose of giving 
him an early introduction to those Authors whose woxks he is 
afterwards expected to read, and without which, his attain- 
ments in the language will ever be imperfect. It should, in 
the second place, be complete in itself— pre^supposing nothing 
but the Grammar, and requiring no other exponent of its 
meaning but itself and an intelligent learner. 

The Editor is aware that Ollendorff's method does not neces- 
sarily require a reading book ; and that, if in strict adherence 
to its principle, the pupj has once thoroughly mastered the 
entire book, he may confidently begin the reading of any oae 
of the easier authors, with no other assistance save his dic- 
tionary and his master* It is, however, not unfrequently 
the case, that the pupil wishes only to read the language, 
and that as soon as possible, without going over the entire 
ground of the Method. And indeed it is the conviction ol 
the Editor, resulting fiK>m personal experience as an instructor. 



that a judicious selection of reading pieces placed in tha 
hands of beginners as soon as thej have acquired a sufficient 
fiuniliarity with the inflection of the verb, will, in eveiy case, 
gieatlj enhance their interest and zeaL 

The book, there&re, is designed to be put into the hands 
of learners almost simultaneously with the Grammar. In 
the first section several pieces are analyzed, and the ma- 
OBrials necessaiy for the translation of all of them, are given 
at the bottom of the page. In the second section, the use 
of the vocabulary commences, but the pieces are still short 
and easy, the irregular and compound verbs are given, and 
difficult or idiomatic passages explained or rendered. In the 
third, fourth and fifth secticms, the pieces increase in length 
and difi^ulty, the references to the Grammar diminish, and 
many of the notes assume a historical character. 

In regard to the subject-matter of the book, care has been 
taken to adopt only sudi pieces as are of acknowledged excel* 
lence and as could with safety be read with youth of both sexes 
either in classes at school or in private. The variety in the 
selection will strike eveiy one who but cursorily glances at the 
book. Indeed, variety of matter to excite the curiosi^ and sus- 
tain the interest of the learner, together with a rigorous gradation 
fiK>m the easier to the more difficult, are the two principal 
points aimed at in the arrangement of the pieces-— points 
which were deemed of sufficient importance to more than 
counterbalance all the advantages and pleasure to be derived 
from another and more scientific arrangement. 

Extracts from the drama have not been admitted, because, H 
long, they would have swelled the size of the book to an undue 
extent; if short, they would, like isolated limbs of statues, how« 
ever symmetrical and beautiful in themselves, be still unintelli- 
gible aside from their connection with the whole. 

Among the poetical pieces, special prominence has been as* 
signed to the Ballad, this being a species of poetiy in which the 
greatest of German poets have eagerly striven for the prize, and 
to which many of their noblest creations belong. In the histo- 
Hcalnotes to Uiese ballads free use has been made of the excel 



Til 

lenl commentaries of Goetzinger and Schmidt, and in Goethe'^ 
Movelie, on page 194, the inimitable transhition alluded to in the 
intioductoiy note has been followed in the renderings where vei 
it was fomid convenient. 

The labour of preparing a rocabulaiy to such a variety oi 
matter greatly exceeded all previous calculation, and has been 
the cause of considerable delay in the publication of the book. 
A vocabulary was deemed necessaiy, because, in the absence 
of one, the beginner in resorting to a small dictionary would 
&il to find many of the words— especially compounds and idiom- 
atic expressions, and a large one would rather embarrass than 
assist him. The irregular verbs being in the laigest portion 
of the book always given at the bottom of the page, it was at 
first deemed superfluous to repeat their principal parts in the 
vocabulary. ^This design was afterwards abandoned, and the 
imperfect and perfect participle are added to the infinitive of ir 
regular verbs in all the letters of the alphabet except the first 
In irregular and inseparable compounds the participle is repre 
sented in connection with the principal parts, but where the 
compound is separable the imperfect and participle of the 
simple verb alone are given. It is hoped that in a subsequent 
edition an opportunity will be afforded of reducing the vocabu 
laij to perfect unifermity. 

The orthography of the Reader is essentially the same with 
that of the Grammar. 

The Editor now sulnnits the book to the public, with the con- 
sciousness of having earnestly striven to solve the most difiicult 
problem of a Reader and with the hope that it may meet the ex 
pectations of the numerous friends of the Grammar to which i* 
{•adapted. 

G. J. 4DLER 

Nbw-Yore UinvKBimr^ Deo 1, 1846 



LIST OF AUTHORS 

rSOM WHCSE WOSKS SELECTIONS HAVE BEEN MADS 



Qitrger, ®ottft{eb ^ugufl, p. 153. 
iSmxtptf 3oa(^tm •gttnrtcli, p. 31. 
Cl^amiffb, Sbatbert wn, ]i. 53. 
(maitb{n«, fBlati^ica, p. 51. . 

9{($te, 3o|ann ©ottUeB, p. 212. 
^orfter, So^onn ^torg ^am, p. 184 
Srait), ^gnef, p. 24. 
$ttlba, Wtbtii e^nfUan, p. 5 
@efner, Salomon, p. 60. 

®5t$t, 3o^aim SBoIfgottg 90tt, pp. 34, 56, 63, 162, 173. VH 
@rimm, Sacob nttb SBtl^Im, pp. 66, 75, 80, 83. 
^UU So^aittt ^Ottl pp. 46, 48, 49. 
i^reren, ^molb Hermann Subtotg, p. 174. 
tgdnft, SDil^elm, p. 208 

^m.fba, 3:^eobor, p. 28. « 

^txhtt, 3o]^antt (Sottfrieb ooti, pp. 39, 57, 58. 
«ej^, SB. pp. 8, 9, 10. 
^mnBoIbt, ^{(xattber oon, p. 178. 
^atoH %vitbvi^, p. 90. 
^ant, 3mmanu(l, pp. 209, 211. 
Center, Sujlintt^, p. 45. 
^lo^flocf, ^ebrt4 ©ottlieB, pp. 118, 119, 214. 
Sthntx, C^arl 3:^eobor, pp. 62, 110. 
Sttmnma^tt, Srtebd^ ^olp^, pp. 13, 30, 38. 
Sffftnfv ®ott^olb @^^ratm, pp. 1, 2, 3, 4» 6, 8, 15. 
SRatt^iffon, fNebrid^ oon, p. 55. 
SDleifner, ^ugufl ©ottlteB, p.~S. 
fibamt, 3o|ann ^einri^ (Sffxiftian, p. 36. 
lRova(i«, Sriebrid^ oon ^arbenl&er^ pp. 167, 178, 13ft 
$ejlfllojjf, tgetim(^, p. 6. 
Ric^ter, Sean ipanl Srfebri*, pp. 93, 96, 171. 
miktt, 9riebrt4 n>. Ill, 131. 
©((^nfenborf, §Dtar 9on, p. 48. 
@($mer, ^riebri^ oon, pp. 31, 41, 135, 148, 174 
^iU^ti, ^uquft SBil^elm oon, p. 124. 
®($IegeI, 9rtebri(^ oon, p. isa 
^^xtiUt, mi>^, pp. 11, 163. 
®(^uBart, (^rtiltan ^iebrt($ Daniel, p. 11. 
®^xoah, ©uflao, pp. 113, 116. 
Xifcf, Snbwig, pp. 103, 112. 
U^lanb, Snbwtg, pp. 43, 52, 111, 122. 
S8a()tter, 9on SaufenBur^ p. 29. 
SBielanb, (S^ti^opi WlatHn, p. 186. 
fiSintfdmann, ^o^ann Soadbitn, p. 188 
viii. 



1 n 1^ a 1 t 



f . S)c? 0tel s»^ ^ ®9l( wu Scffittg, • . 

2. l^ap int^ bet Ss^i ^ ^ . • • « • 

& S)cr ®))crl{tu)intbbf?6(rasf^ , • • • 

i. 3n))iter]ttibft))oUe, , • • « 

5» ^eSBa|rerf4Iasfle, , • • • . 

0. S)ie3ie0cn, , • • • . . 

7. 5Drr 0oIbUfei; «oit 9nUa^ 

& SHc Jhi{^ Me Sieges bol G^of imb bcr SSw^ Mtt SBeif «f i^ • 

9. ®(^»aiiimintb®(af,Mtt ^eflaUiii 

iaS)ccSBolfaiifbemetcrMctt(^wtt Scffittg,. • . • 
It ^ e^cntc Wb^t, ^ 9 • . . • 

12. {fmbimb Stoic; 90tt {^cVf 

IS. %a^ nob fa^B, ^ ^ 

ii. itMbcintbMmetterQ]ig,99B «G^c9, ••*••• 

15. ^et^broictfobcrSBftllc^Doil 64tti<K?t 

18. S)affrfi(eQefl4eii;«oit 64?e{Bef; • 

17. ID^SRooftvfe, «o» J(nim«a4et, 

fas:obii]tb€;4iaf, ,, ^ 

1ft. SKe @(r^4te bd aUni StolH ^ ffr(e» 9ft^U^ m Se f f (««, . 15 

Vk^iU^ia^^ifyK^dUUfWnfSampt, 21 

tt^>a»ttfttf5>Qnhpf^,wn9tan%, • • . « • .21 

3»e{te«9(ibf4ttitt 

t S)erSHeba^, ....••• . • 29 

1 8cift)iel9Mt(Snt$aItrain!c{t,9on igeinfUi • ... 28 

Sl ^er93<t«bnc(nnbb{eDttrar,9Qit SBagite? • • . 29 

LtfU^if(^,wn Sttnmma^tx, . . ... 90 

o.9oMBeItt!iitb8Ut(rel(L-nr.)*«int€(({ne9, .... 21 

•.9)cr&lK«lg,90tt 09t(c, U 

iz. 



7. S){e Icttf^tettbett Sterne, wn fflpnut, • • • .86 
a S)et Wlaltt ttnb fein Sllet^, Mtt j( ttttittita^ tt, . » . • 9S 
9. 3>ie)etIiettnbbte9lore, 90ft .getter, 30 

10. ^e«9J2ib(fim9^lage,90tt ®(til etr, • • • .41 

11. ^ie9yhitttrf^ra<|e,90tt ®(%ettfeiibOft • • • • 42 

12. ^a9 ®(^Iofl am aReeie,90tt U^Uttb, 43 

13. ISerteic^fleSiirfl, DOtt J^erttetr, 45 

14 (Sine? ober ber SUtbete, 90tt <6 e B el, • • • • 46 

15. ®nte Qebttlb, » .1 48 

16. ISer ^remblitid fti SRemel, Mtt <Sel el, 49 

17. SBnrfltt)ibev3Binrfl,90tt9Bagttei^ 60 

iS, ^it (Btttnti wn (SUuhiu9, • • • • 61 

19. ^9 @(^afer« (Si>nntaa«neb, 90tt HI I a ttb, • • 52 

20. ^9®<^lof|SBoncourt,^9on (S|(tmiffo, • • * • « 53 

21. 9nben!ttt, von SRattI if foiv • « 55 

22. SRtgnon, von ®9t|e, 56 

23. Steitronebe«^Uer9, oott {letbtt, 57 

24. €onne unb Wloxdb, » v •58 

25. gR9rta(3b9Ue),90tt Refiner, 60 

26. aRein^atevIanb^oott ^drnetr, 62 

97. IDer ranger, von ©9 tH •••••••• 08 

S>r{ttet ^If^nitt 

L 91f(4^ftl>ttttel (WlSx^ttt), etbtfihtt ®timnt, * « • .66 

2. ^ornrOdc^en 0Slix^tn), y , • • « • 75 

8. SHe brei ®)>inner{nnen (aJtSrd^en), @e(«fibet <9 1 i m m * 80 
4^att9fm®lfi(r, ®cbdibcf @rimnt, * • • • .SO 

5. @aflfreunbf(taft ((l?r|&|lttng), von 3 a co ( 9, • . • 90 

6. Sie 9leuja|r6na(^t tint9 Unglficfli^en, oon SHif^tet ,93 

7. IDtv boppelte ®c|»ur bee SBeffenutg, v v • • 06 
8 S){e@lftn,9on Sfeif, .103 

SBiettet ^Ifi^nitt 

1. 9bf[^{eb 9ont ScBen (Sonnett), oon ^ 9 r n e r, • .116 

2. 9(tt ben Unf!(|tbaren, oon U 1 1 a n b, . • • HI 

8. Set {kimmel ifl era SBnef, oon 91 ft (f e rt, • * .111 
LVtaff,99nXitd, ..... .112 



^ 9h» 9{f4^<i 4^«nl COaHabe), 9on € ^tval, . • « • liS 

1 Set aidter luib bcr SBobenfee (OoHo^), wn € i(l» a I, * . • 116 

7. S)er3finQltng()Dbe),Don J(lo]>ffo(f, 118 

& ^{e Beiteit iDhifen (Obc), 9011 » 119 

9.^S>t»&ta^mWn^{JBaXUiU),wnViiUn\,. • • . 122 
40. 9(T{ott(9b]ttaitic), 901I9LSI Sf^Iegely • • • • ,124 

ii.^itfttthtnht^tumt,99ndifiifttt, 131 

iZ^ttXm^txifSQttQht),wn^^ilUt, • • « . « .135 

13. lDcf^m))fmitb(m^M4cii(99alUbt),Ms®^llIff, . . 112 

14S)c¥»i&e3Sger(8allabc),99BQftt0ef^ 153 

i5.fRthat%u^,99neUit, 162 

16. anffrMttng,90tt9lo9aIil, 167 

i7.S^^Stain,wxe^ttiltt, 168 

9ftttftet »fi»sUt 

1* 9Q^orfftttm,90tt 3eas 9<ttt], 171 

p . fftpvalit, 172 

w w 05tH 173 

w „ ^ttttn, 174 

lfBanettffeftt*«3ttfctiui0,wn ©(filler, 174 

8.S>a4ittciQkl®fibai|,9Ott«Ie«»90s4sailoUI; • . • 178 

4.iDfe^{6e(irScfIia,90tt9. Sttlegel 180 

S.^if®t(itae^(l9ailIa]iif4nta))oUo,9QttXBItirrliii<«i^ • . 182 

€, f^fbmv^SUHn, wn%9tfttt, 184 

7.tBttfbtit9abeHtftt,90tt SBUIattl, 186 

aS>nScr0ma]m,9o»9to9an4, 190 

9l S>alJti8bmttbem)S9»oi,9on.0et(e, 194 

10. g>feii5<5lIi4«jSBafrcrf«WW9fe«|>eI,9o««eittfe, ... 208 
ltS»d®e6ettffSnbeter)e(t9»ttbenmdirab(QYfit(4t90tt j(asi, . 209 

iSU^^t, constant, .211 

18. a)ie©eiHmnttt«aWSKettW«?,99tt5f(|>tf^ ... .212 

14.S>aitf4l<mb*l®^a4e,9oit J(Io))1lo4 . ... .214 

Dlcdoiiaiy, ... tlS-^M 

AddtodfttothelHetioiuffy .... got 



EXPLANATION 



ABBREVIATIONS AND SIGNS, 



HABB Un OF IN THK N0T18. 



ptn* ponon* 

pL »r pior. plnmL 

plup. or plopeif. ibtfaiftsl 



pnp. prepMitioD. 

pres. present teue. 

pion. pronoan. 

lefl, or mOez. nflaxive. 

■inff. aini^alar. 

■utg. snlganctiTe mood. 

■up. or luperL inperlatiTa. 



Me. aeeontive esM. 

■A. ■dteotive. 

•dV. adVorb. 

ftu. auxiliary. 
eomp.«reompar. eompaiatlTe. 

eoiy. eoqjaDetion. 

dat. datiTO case, 

fim. fominine. 

"^fif. figaiatiToIj. 

flit. fiitara tenw. 

fSB. fenitiTO eaie. 

fw« goTMM or gOVCKMd. 

.l%o aiteriik (*), in the fintMction, iodieatei that the verb to whieh it it annexed It 
tnypUoir. Its principal parts will be found in the list of inesular rerbs at the end of the 
Grammar. If it is a compound it must first be resolTcd into its component parts and the 
simple verb looked for. In the dictionaiy, the same mark (*) indicates that the radical 
vowel of the noun is modified in the plural. (See p. 215.) 

The Grammar (Gr.) referred to is the American Edition of Ollendorff's Method. The 
eharaffitw ^ when it is used in connection with Gr., reftis to the Sections in Adler's Out- 
IfaeofGerman Grammar at the end of the Method. When standby ahme it refers to the 
pieces in the different sections of the Reader. 



Gr. Grammar, 
i. e. id. est, that is. 
imper. impemtiTO mood, 
imperf . imperftet tense. 
iad. indicative mood, 
infin. infinitire mood, 
less, lesson (in the Gram- 
mar). 
Ut Uterally. 
p. pafsu 
part, participle, 
perf. '- 



NOTE ON THE USE Or THE BOOK. 

The kamer should bear in mind, that in thafintsectfon the words necessary fortrane 
lating the sereral pieces are fiten in the bottom of the page, and in the order in whicfr 
they are to be rendered into English. A word once giren is generally not repeated, tin 
«aioer being expected to lemember it Whaterer is entirely omitted will be ibond in the 
Dictionary at the end of the book. 

Hm use of the Dictionary properly commences with the second section (p. ST). 

. ProAsBon will please to correct for their pnpib the errata given on p. 309, and Ukewiw 
le mark hi the text the omitted words given in the Addends to the Dictieniiry, on p. 808. 



S)i^iftlld(^t]i)i^d Si^di^3)ifti»l))^ 



©vftev mbf^uitt. 



1. X)ex Sfet uiib hex SBoIf* 

®n Sfe( be^egnete etnem (^unsngen Sotfe* //^abe 9Rtt(etten 
(ii{t mtr/' fagte ber ^tttembe Sfe( ; „idf bin etn armed, f raitfeB 
l^ter ; fteb* nur, toad fur etnen Oom tdb mtr in ben 3u0 getreten 
babc!'^ 

„^affvhaftxQ, bu bauerit mid)/' oerfe^te ber So(f.* rrltnb td^ 
f!nbe mid) in metnem ©emtifen oerbunben, btdb oon btefen 
Scbmer^n gu befretcn." — 

Raum max ha^ 2Bort gefagt; fo warb ber Sfel ierrtiTen. 

0. «. Scffisa 



1. 

(Sin @fet on om; begegnete, met, 3d pen. ring, imperf. ind. of U^t^ntn, 
which gfoverns the dative; einem ^ungrigen 2BoIfe, a Atmgry too^f, dative 
ring, of etn ^ungrtger SBolf: 6abe, have, 2d pen. ring, imper. of ^abm*; 
9)'2tt(eiben, eompoMion; mit prep, gov the dat, is usually rendered with, here 
en; mtr, me, dat. sing, of i(^ ; fagte,<atd, 3d pen. ring, imperf. ind. of fagm; 
ber Sttternbe @fel« the trembling aee—iitttxnh is the pres. part, of {tttertt, and is 
here employed adjectively; i^ bin, I am, Ist pen. sing. pres. ind. of feitt 
(see 6r. p. 448) ; etn armed, franM Z^in, a poor, tick animals fteb' nur, only 
eee,do but <ee— fteV or fte^e, 2d pen. sing, imper. of fe^en*; roa^ fur einen 
^om, lit. what for a thorn, i. e. tohai a thorn ; td^ . . . getreten 1)dbt, I have 
itoir- -getreten, perf. part, of treten* ; mir in ben §u(i, lit. to ms mto the foot, i. e. 
thlo my foot ; toa^rbafttg, verily ; btt bauerfl mi(^, you move me to pity, i. e. i 
F^^y t^f (bn~in fiimiliar conversation, the Germans address each other in the 
second person singular, which is commonly rendered into English by " you ; " 
in elevated prose, such as pieces 16 and 17 below, or in poetry, it may be trans* 
lated by " thou," see Gr. p. 428, § 91) ; banerfl, 2d pen. sing. pres. ind. of b(tu» 
am ; mt^, ace. ring, of t($ ; serfe^te, rejoined, 3d pen. sing, imperf- ind- of 
HV^tl^tn; nnb i^ flnbe mi($ . . . verbunben, and I find (i- e.fcet) myself bound 
— flnbe, 1st pen. sing. pres. ind. of pnben* ; mic^, is here reflexive, see Gr. n. 
US, obi. 3 ; Dtrbunben, perf. part, of verbinben* ; in meinem ©ctDtffen. A« 



2. J)er affe unb bcr gu(^d» 

^^menne mtr em fo gefc^tcfted 7(|ter/ bem tc^ nid)t nad^al^meii 
fonnte V^ fo pra^Ite ber 3(ffe gegen ten guc^d. Set Su(^^ ^^t^^^ 
ettoteberte : ,/Unb tu, nenne mtr eut fo gertngfc^a^tged ^ier^ 
bem ed etnfaOen fonnte; b t r nac^}ua(men/' 



3, Der ©perling unb ber ©traug. 

^,®ei ouf betne CJrogc, auf betne ©tarfe fo flola, atd bu wiU%^ 
fpradt) ber ®per(tng gu bem ©trauge ; „xd) bin boc^ me^r Q3oge( 
aU bu. Senn bu fannfl nxd)t fltegen ; tc^ aber fltege/ obg(et(^ 
ntc^t t)ed), obgletc^ nur rudfwrife*" 



eonseienee; bi(^ . . . |tt befreint, to deHoer you; von, irom; biefen <S(^mer» 
}C», tAui»am, dat. pi. of biefer ©comers (see Gr. p. 397), mniit be rendered in- 
to English by the singular ; laum, scarcely ; toar, toa«, 3d pers. sing, imperf. 
ind. of feirt ; ba« SBort, the loord; gefogt, apokm, perf. part, of fagen; fp is 
here englished by and ; loatb serti^en, «mm torn to pieces, 3d pers. sing, im- 
per£ ind. passive of jenei^en*. 

. 2. 
S'lenn^ mention, name, imper. of nemten ; mix, tome; tin fo ^tf^xdtt9, tueh 
a skilful; bem, whieh, dat. sing, of ba9, the rekitive, gov. by naci^a^mett (Gr. 
p. 436, § 104) ; i^ xii^t . . . {5nnte, / could not^Uimtt, imperf. snbj. of 
bnnen; nac^a^men, wtUate; fo, <Att«; ^ral^Ite, vaunted, imperf. ind. of :|)ra^s 
(en ; ber ^ffc; the ape; gegen, in the presence of, prep. gov. the dat. and ace. ; 
bctt ^n^9, the fox; abet, but; ertoieberte, r^ied, imperf. ind. of enoicbent; 
genngf(^&ttg» insignificant, mean; bem, to toAte&y e6 {5nttte, it could; einfals 
len, occur, gov. the dat ; btr, you, dat. sing, of bn ; nac^sna^meit, on the posi- 
tion of the particle gu in the infinitive of separable compounds see Gr. less. 
35, and page 469, § IM. 

3. 

@ei . . . fo fiolg, aU bu lotUfI, 6e cw j»roiM2 a« you wish, plume yourself as 
much as you please— fti, 2d pers. sing, imper. of fetn* ; XoiU% 2d pers. sing. 
pres. ind. of tooUen*; auf, upon; beine @rd$e, thytallness, size; beine ^thxlt, 
tity strength, both fem. nouns in the ace ; fpva^, quoth, said, imperf. ind. of 
fpxtdftn* ; ber Sterling, the sparrow ; ju bem ®trauf e, to the ostrich ; boc^, 
§011, for ail Uiab; me^ SOogel, more of a bird; aU bu, than you, supply are; 
km^for; {annfi can, 2d pers. sing. pres. ind. of {dttuen* ; {iiegeu. fy; jlte« 
gc, 1st pers. sing. pres. ind.; obgleici^, fhoagh, although; ^0(^, kigh; ttw 
fttdtteifi^ only by Jits and starU. 



Crfler SBfc^nat* a 

4« 3uptter unb Spodo* 

3u|)tter unbSfpoDo flntten, metc^er oen ti^nen ter befle Sodem 
fc^u^e feu ,/Sag und tie $rcbe mac^en !'' fagte XpoDo. Sr 
fpannte fetnen Scgen unb fd^og fo mitten in bad bemerf te 3tel, 
bag 3upiter feine TlcQlid)teit fab, tbn )u obertreffen. 

//3* fcbe," fpracft er, „ba§ bu mirflid^ febr mob( fc^iegeft 
3(^ merbe SRiibe baben, ed beffer gu macben. :Dd(^ miO t(6 el 
ein anbermat oerfucben/^ 

6. J)te fflafferfcblttHflf. 

3eud batte nunmebt ben grofcben einen anbem Sthniq 90 
geben; anflatt bed frieblicben Mo^ed etne sefragtae SSafer^ 
fcbtange* 

„2Biffft bu unferSonig fein/' fcbrieen bieSrofcbe, ,,»ar«m »er* 
^(bUngfl bu und ?" — „S)arum/' antmortete tie ©dblange, „»ei( 
ibr urn micb gebeten b^bt/^ 

4. 

Jupiter and Apollo j pdtttn, toere coiUinding, tUbaimg, imperf. of fheitrtt* ; 
toeltb^ 9on i^nen . . . fet, tohidi of ihtm loot—i^nen, dat pi. of er; fc{, 
pres. 8ubj. of fein; ber (efie, tA« 6ef<, euperlative of gut ; Sogenfc^fi^c, oncft- 
er; Ia$, 2d, imper. of (affen*; ttn« mac^en, t» mofte ; bte 0robe, theexperimintf 
frial; or {^annte, ^ 6«r<, imperf. of f^annen; fetnen IBogen, to 6010; unb f(bof 
• . . 3H ^''w' «lruc& IA6 caiire of iht observed mark to toe27— fc^of , imperf of 
f^tefen*, to shoot j bemerf t perf. part, of bemerfen, to observe ; 3te(, aim, mark , 
mitttn, in the midst, adverb ; ba^, that ; fa^, saw, imperf. of fe^en* ; Teine !P29g« 
Ii(b!eit, no possibility; )tt itbertrefen, to surpass, ttf surpassing (see Gr. p. 474) ; 
i^n. Aim; i^ fe^e, I see, pres. ind. of fe^en*; roixfli^, really; f(^te^efl, tAoof, 
2d pera. sing. pres. ind.; fe^r, very; too^l, toefl; i^ »erbe 9Hu^e ^aben,J 
shall have hard toorA— »erbe bdben, Ist fat. ind. of ^aben* ; )U mac^en, to do; 
tS, U; beffer, better, coqiparatiTe of gut; boc^, still; totH i^, I will, pres. ind. 
of tooUen*; e« ^erfucijett, try it; tin anbermal; some other time. 

5. 

^ie SBafferft^Iange, the water-snake; 3ttt9, Jupiter (his Greek name) ; ^aU 
te . • . gegeben, A<u2 given, plnperf. ind. of geben* ; nunme^r, now ; ben grd* 
fi^en, to the frogs, dat. pi. of ber $rof(^ ; einen anbem J^5ntg, another king ; in 
German the accusative generally follows the dative, ezcept^hen it is a per- 
sonal pronoun, see Gr. p. 61 ; anflatt, instead cf, prep. gov. the gen. ; fcieb* 
U^, peaceable; StUi^, log; gefra^ig, voracious; toiUfibu, toenn^dfis to be sup- 
plied-^ you wish, i. e. if you wish; fein, to be; unfer itSnig, our king; 
St^tim, cried, imperf. ind. of fc^reien*; tcarum, why; »erf(^tittgfl bu, do ya$ 



f/5^ l^abe md)t urn btc^ gebeten !^' rtef einer ^on ben 9^ofd||fi% 
ben fte fd)cn mit ben Slugcn »erfd)lan3. — ^,Kic^t?" fagte bie 
ffiafferfc^lange/ »/S)cflo fd)limmer, fo mug tc^ bt(^ ©erfdjlingen. 
wetl bu ntd)t urn mid; gebcten tajl." r. 



6. ©t c 3i^3cn* 

Dte 3t'^d^<i t^^i^n ^^ 3^"^/ AU(^ <(^n^n Corner 2U seben, 
benn ^nfan^d (patten bte S^eQen fetne |)orner. 

i/Ueberlegt ed toobt wa* t^t btttct/' fagte 3^u^. »/Sd tfl mtt 
bem ®efc()enfe ber |)6mer em anbered un}ertrenn(td^ oerbunben, 
bad euc^ fo angene()m n{c()t fetn mocf^te.'^ 

Sod) bie 3*^9^" bcl^arrtcn auf tferer SBitte, imb 3^wd fp^^^ • 
rf®o ^abetbemt Corner!" 

Unb btc 3t^9^n befamcn |)6rncr — unb S5art! IDenn Slnfang* 
fatten bic ^ie^tn and) fcinen Sart. O »ie fc^merjte fte ber 
bdgHd)e ^axt I 3Qtit mef)t aid fie bte floljen |)orner fretiten ! 

®. 6\ Seffittg.*) 



<2eoour, 2d pen. sing. pros. ind. of ocrft^Iingen* ; barum . . . totil, lit for tkU 
reasoriy because, simply because; antvooxUU, answered, imperf. ind. of anttoor* 
ten; t^r . . . ^tlttm ^abt, ym have petitioned, perf. ind. of bitten* ; um, for, 
xiti excUUmed, imperf. ind. of rufen*; einer, one (see Gr. p. 421, § 77, 2d.}; 
bm, which; fte, it, i. e. bte IBSafferfc^lange ; fc^on, already; oerfc^Iang, was 
devouring, imperf. ind. of oetfc^Itngen* ; mit ben, toith its, on this use of the 
article see Gr. p. 379, 4th; dcgen, eyes, dat. pi. ; beflo, so much the; fc^ltnt* 
mcr, worse, comp. of fc^Umm ; fo, then; mu^ i6), I must, pres. ind. of milf« 
fen*; toeil, because, a causal conj. denoting either a real cause or a motive, 
always requires the verb nt the end of the clause, 6r. p. 122. 

6. 
2)te ^itQtn, the goats, pi. of bte Siege; lattn, besought, imperf. of hitttn*; 
be n is not rendered, it only serves to point out the case (Gr. p. 379, 6th) ; 
|U qit^tn, that he would give; avi6) t^nen, them also; «g5mer, hams, pi. of ba» 
$orn ; benn, /or; ^nfangd, in the beginning, originally; leine, no; ubetlegt; 
eonsider, 2d pers. pi. imper. of uberlegen ; ed is not rendered here ; toa9, 
what; eS ifi, there is (see Gr. p. ^9, obs. 7) ; ©efc^enf, present; 9er Corner, 
fen. pi. ; anbered, other one; uniertrennltd^, inseparably; »erbunben, conmet' 
yl, perf. part, of tietbinben*; bad, which; moc^te, might, imperf. subj- of m5« 
;en* ; au8Cttef)m, agreeable ; enc^, to you, dat. pi. of bu ; bel^arrten, persisted, 
f. otUi^avxin', auf, in; i^rer UBitte, their request, dat. sing. ; fo . . . bem 

I) Lmsxno is alio the author of all the preoedinx fables. 



Crfler Sbfc^nitt 5 

7. Oer OoU'fafer- 

r»^a( ! bte ganje IRatur mug bo4^ oor mtr Stefpeft (^abeit unt 
meinen ©tana anflauitenl" fpra4) etn ®olbfafer flob fur ficf^ (^tit 
Sine Dfvad)tt3a(l ^orte e^, unb fam unb pacfte t^n. »f 2Bad ! 
ffiad?" fd)ric ter ^afer, »fbu poetifd^er SSogel atrft mtr bo^ 
ntd^td 2u Setbe t()un moden? !Du btfl ja tmmer fo frtebltcf^ unt 
fingil etnd." — w3a/' ertoiebcrte fit, nid^ tin auc^ frieblic?) ; abei 
tie prablerifdtien Safer frejfe id) auf." 

9tiebT{.( (Shrift 9ttUA. 



S. 2)te Su^, tie 3i^d^/ ^<^^ ®d^af unb ber ibmt. 

Sine Ku|^ eine 3<^d^ ^^^ ^^'n ^ebuibtded @(^af ^ingen in ®e< 
fettfd^aft mit bem ^omen auf bie3(>S^* . ®t^ batten enblic^ einen 
febr grogen ^^irfcben gefangen. ©a tbeilte ibn ber Come unb 

todZ then ; ^abtt, haoe, 2d pen. pL imper. ; befameti, gat, obtained, imperf. 
of befommen*; ^att, a beard; \)atttn and) fetnen Sart, lit. had oho no beard 
i. e. had no beard either; o Xoit, oh haw; ba$lt(^, hateful, ugly; f(^mer)« 
it, did afflict, imperf. of f(bmer)ttt; fte, tA«in; toftt me^r, far more; frctttcn, 
gladdened, pleased, imperf. of f^^uett ; fie must be rendered last. 



©otbfSfer, the roee-chafer; ^a'^! an exclamation denoting Taingloriona 
exultation; bte ganje^otf; 9latur, nature; 9ief))eft 9or 3emanbem ^aben, to 
reaped any one; bO(^, after all, vthaUver thty may eay; anftamtn, gaze voUh 
amazement at; ©Ian), htstre, brUHaney; ftolj, haughtily— mBHiy adjectives 
may, in their uninflec4ed fbrm, be used adverbially in German ; fur fic^ Ifin, 
to hvaMeJf; ^tac^ttgoU, nightingale; b5rte, Aeord, imperf. of ^5ren; fam, eame^ 
imperf. of fommett*; ))a(fte, eeized, imperf. of ;)a(fen; V^etifc^, poetical; airfl 
« . . tooQcn, do not intend, I hope, to do me any harm — n idft9 must here be 
resolved into ni^t etloaS, and the negative must go with the verb toirf} 
nic^t moUcn, lit. will not wish, l e. donot intend, Ist fut. ind. ; bO(^, I hope, 
adverb ; on the phrase, Semaitbem ttxoa9 }U l^etbe tf^vm, see Gr. p. 185 ; ja may 
here be englished by the conjunction /or ; ftngjl etnd, ready to give a sang, 
fo, yes, *t is true ; ^ra^ilerifc^, boastful, vaunting ; heifer, chafers ; frcffe tcb auf, 
/ eai up, devour, pres. ind. of auf^effen— on the separation of the component 
parts of a separable compound verb see Gr. p. 81, obs. C, and p. 467. 

8. 

^%cow; gebulbtg, patient; ^^a^,skeep; gtngen, went, imperf. of ge« 

^en* ; auf bie 2(agb, a hunUngi'vx @efeUf(^aft, in company ; ber Sdtve, the Hon 

fatten . . . gefoiigett, had caught, pluperf. ind. pf fattflen*; enblic^, at last. 

|tef, large; $trf(i^en, deer, ace of ber .girf(^ ber Sdwe^must be rendenv 



8 ^Deutfc^ed eefeBu^. 

fprac^ : n^en erjlen "£()«'( mime id), rnetl id) bet Souoe bin ; Un 

imetten mugt ti)r mtr megen metner ^apferfett ^uerfennen ; ber 

tn'tte mug mtr iufaKen/ met! tc^ flarfer bin o(dt(|r; unb n>ebe 

bcm, ber ftc^ an bcm merten ©ergrei'fen wirb!" ©onabmbcr 

unaerecbte ?6tt)c bie ganic SBcute fiir ftd) »ea. 

SKeifitietr. 



9. @ci)mamm unb®tad. 

©cr ©i^)»amm fagte jum ®ra* : r^^d) fd)tegc in cinem STugen* 
bltcf auf ; inbeffen bu ftnen ganjen ©ommer btnburd) toac^fen 
mugt, urn }u werbcn^ wad td) in etnem Stugenblicfc bin." 

w®d t'fl »a^)r," crwiebcrtebad ®rad/ r/C^c tc^ et»ad wert^ bin, 
fann tcin emiger Untoert^ (unbertmat entfle^en unb ^unbertmal 
mieber »ergebcn." 

10. DcrSBoIfaufbem iSterbcbette. 

Der ffloff lag in ben le^ten 3"9cn unb fd)icfte cincn priifenben 
©Kef auf fcin »ergangcncd Scbcn auriidP. if^d) bin frcilid^ ein 

finf ba, tt«i; t^cilte, divided, imperf. of t^eilen; ben etjlen JCl^etl, £/ie,/ir«f 
oarii nejmc t^, Itake, prea. ind. of ne^mert*; ben jweiten, «&e second; |tter« 
fcnnen, adjudge, award; xaxx, to me ; uegen, on cuHxnm/ of, prep. gov. the 
gen.; Xapftthit, valour, gen. ; ber brttte, the third; mu^ mtr gufallen, tnuat 
fall to my lot ; flSrfer, stronger, compar. of flarf; toel^e bent, wo be to him ; bet, 
toho ; ft(^ an ttma^ oergretfen, reflex, verb, to seize unlawfully, to lay on^a 
hands on a thing, is here in Ist fat. ind. ; bent »terten, the fourth ; fe, thus ; 
Uttgere(i^t unjust ; na^m . . . m^ took away, imperf. of tt)egne^nten* (Gr. p. 
81, obs. C.) ; ^ani, entire; SBeute, booty, prey ; fut fl<^>, /or himself. 

9. 
©c^wamm, mushroom ; pim, contracted, for ju bent, to the (Gr. p. 381, § 10) ; 
®ra«, gnwa ; fc^iefie . . . auf, shoot up, pres. ind. of aufft^iegen* (Gr. p. 81, obs. 
C.) ; ein is here the numeral one ; ^u^tnhXid, moment ; tnbeffen, whilst ; bU 
. . . tt>a(^fctt ntupt, you must grow ; einen ganjen (Somnter biircf>, lit. during an 
eKtire summer, aU summer long (Gr. p. 124) ; um JU, in ordet^ to ; tterben, 6e- 
«mw ; bin comes last, because the sentence begins with a relative (t»a8), Gr. 
less. 47 ; tect^r, true; e^e, before, conj., throws the verb to the end ; wert^ 
bin, am worth ; ettoaS, something ; betn etviger Unmert^, thy everlasting worth' 
kssness-^{or the reason why the subject here follows the verb (auxiliary) sea 
Sr, p. 361, 6th ;. !ann entfle^en, can arise, spring up ; l^unbertmal, a hmdrai 
t; vergel^en, perish, pass away ; toteber, again. 



Srfter 9Ibf(^itUt. 7 

GtaiUt/ fagte tx, r^aber bodf ff^e x^, f etner Don bat gr&flteit. 
3(^ ^abe Sofed getf^an ; aber au(i(^ ml (Sutt^. (Stndmald, er< 
tnnere id) mid), fam mtr etn blocfenbed Camm^ welched ft4) oon 
ter 4)eert)e oerirrt ^atte, fo mt^e, bag td^ ed gar kid)t batte tt)ur« 
gen fonnen unb idf ti)at tbm ntc^td. 3u eben btefer 3ctt bo^tc 
tc^ tie ©pottereien unb ®d^mabungen eined ©chafed mtt ber 
bemunberndmurbtgflen ®(et(bgu(ttgfett an, ob td^ fcf^on feine 
fcbu^enben |)unbe }u furcbten batte.'' 

#fUnb bad at(ed fann id) btr beseugen,'' flel tbm ^reunb Sucb^/ 
ber tbn gum Xobe beretten bctlf/ tnd Sort ' f/Denn tcb ertnnere 
micb^ nocb gar n>ob( ader Umflanbe babei* & war lu eben ber 
3ett/ aid bu btcb An bem Seine fo jammerltcb wurgtefl; bad btr 
ber gutbergtge Srantcb bernacb oud tern ®(^Cunbe gog." 

®. «.eeffitts 



10. 
9(nf bem, on kia (Gr. p. 379, § 5, 4th) ; ©terBe^ette, dtath-bed ; lag, %, loof 
lying, imperf. of Itegen* ; in ben le^ten Sugen Itegen, to lie in the agontee qf 
death ; f(^i^te . . . %ViX^, cast back, imperf. of gtttu^t^i^en (Gr. p. 81, oU. 
C.) ; ))rufenb, acruUnixings i&M, glance; auf, upon; fetn,^; vergangen, 
(MM/, perf. part, of laerge^ett*; Seben, life; freili(^, to be nure, *t is true; ©fin* 
ber, sinner; aUx bO(^, but yet; ^offen, to hope; Umtx,nane; g(5H greateei^ 
superl. of gro^; ^abe get^an, Aav< clone, perf. of t^tttt; f&^fi9, wrong; oiel 
@}itt€, much that is good; txrHmaU, once; etinnere id) mid), I remember^ 
reflex, verb (see Gr. lesson 70) ; hUdmh, bleating; Stmm, lamb; to>el(^, 
u^ich; ft^ verirrt ^<tttt, had gone astray, reflex, verb, pluperf. ind. of ^xd) 
^ertrrrn; son, from; ber .geerbe, the flock, dat. fern, noun; fam mtr fo naH 
came to near to me; ba$, that, conj., always throws the verb to the end of tlie 
sentence (Gr. p. 359, 4th) ; tc^ l^&tte I5nnen, / might hone been oMe, pluperf. 
subj. — by an idiom peculiar to the German, the infinitive f 5nnett is here used, 
where in English the perf. part, is required (seeGr. p. 473, § 168) ; gar leic^t, 
very easily; xoux^txi, to choke, kiU; t$, it; t1)aU did, imperf. of t^Utt*; ni^tB, 
nothing, i. e. no harm ; )U eben btefer 3ett, at this very time ; ^drte iA*,.avt, 
I listened Ip, imperf. of anprcn (Gr. p. 81, obs. C.) ; (&^5tterei, derision; 
@(^m&^ung, invective, abuse; Ibetounberndtvurbtgfi, most tooncIer/tJ ; Qdltid)* 
gulttgf eit» indifference ; obfc^on, although (Gr. p. 296, obs. H.), conj. which 
throws the verb to the end of the sentence (Gr. p. 359, 4th) ; i6) \Vi fitrc^tett 
\^tLitt. I had to fear; fc^ii^cnb, protecting, pres. port, of f^ufectt ; ber .gunb, the 
dog ; bad aUt^, all thie ; bejeugen, atteet, certify ; ftel ii)m . . . tnd llQort, inter' 
rupted At»>— Semanbem ini 2Bort fallen*, to interrupt any one; itt« for tn 
bad (Gr. p. 381, § 10) ; ber, who; ^alf, assisted, imperf. of l^elfen*; Ibereiten, 
fp prepare, i. e. in preparing; |um for | tt b e m, for; ber Xob, death; benn, 
^; wd^, vet; gar »o^I, veryvfdl; aUer UmflSnbe, all the circumstances, gea 



S X>eutf(^ed 8efebu(^« 

\l. Sie c^erne SStlbfaule. 

Sic eierue SSilbfdulc etnc§ »ortreflrItc^en SiinfMecd fc()mor| 
Durc^ tie |)t^e etner n>ut(^enben 3^uf rdbrunfl in etnen l^umpetL 
Stefer ^(umpen fam einem anbern fitinfUer in bte ^dxxtc, unt> 
turd) feine ©cfc^icflid^fcit ocrfertt^te cr cine ncuc SSilbfanlf 
tarau^ ; pon ber crjlcrn in tern, wai jtc »prftctttc^ untcr($iebcn, 
an ®cfd)macf unb ®d)6n6cit ttbcr i^r glcid). / . r. . 

Set !Rcib fa^ cd unb fnirfc^tc. Snblid^ bcfann cr ftc^ auf 

cincn armfcligcn *Irojl: r/Ser gutc QKann wiirbc bicfc^ nod) 

0ani ertrdg(ic()e @tucf and) nidjt J^ex^yox^ehvadjt f^aben, tocnn i^m 

nic^t bic a)?atcric bcr oltcn Silbfdulc babei gu ©tottcn gefonu 

men ware*'' 

@. e. Scffittg. 



12, $unb unb 3tabc» 

{) u n b : M9?abc/ tn @c^e(m/ bn ®pi$bubc bort^ 

Sc^Ieppfl mir bad fd)6ne ©tiJcf glcifd) ba fort!" 

pi. governed by the verb; ^oibti, connected theremih; oXi, when, conj. re- 
quires the verb at the end ; bu bt(^ wutgtefi, yoa mm choking, imperf. 
of ft(^ miirgen; an, toith; bad f8tin, the bone; bad, tohich; gutter jig, kind- 
hearted ; ^rantc^, crane ; ^erna^, aftenjoarda ; {Og, extracted, imperf. ol 
lichen* ; bit . . . aud bent ©c^Iunbe, out of your throat, Muoutcf the throat for 
you, 

11. 
e^em, brazen; ©ttbfSttle, «tefue; xiortrefflir^, eminent; JJuttfller, artist; 
ft^mol^ melted, toas melted, imperf. of ff^mcljen*; in, into; JJlumpen, /uwp, 
mass; butc^, 6y; «gi^e, Aeat; toiit^enb, raging; SeucrSbrunjl, cor^agration ; 
biefet, tAi«; fam ... in bie ^anbe^/eflintot^ Aamfa; einem anbern ^iinfllcr, 
tfanatker artist, lit. to another 4rc. ; Oef^irflic^feit, ekill; serfertigte, made; 
neu, new; barau«, outqfit; imterfc^iebett, different; »on ber erflern,/roin the 
former ; in bem, Xoai, in that tohich ; fte, U, i. e. bie ^ilbfdule ; \>orfleIIte, repre. 
rented, imperf. of laorfleQen ; aber i^r glet(^, &ut eguo/ ioU; an, injtoint of; 
@ef(^ma(f, ta«te; ©c^on^eit, beauty; bcr 9letb, cnv^, article not translated ; 
fa^, «ow, imperf. of fe^en*; fnirf(^te, gnashed its teeth; befann er fic^ auf, it 
recollected, hit upon; armfelig, po/try; Xrofl, conso/ation ; gut, good; 3J2ann, 
man; tt)itrbe, would; auc!^ ni^it, not even; ^er\)orgebra(^t l^aben, have produced, 
Sd conditional of ^ec»orbringen* ; bicfc« no(^ gonj evtraglit^e ©tiii, tMs yet 
quite tolerable piece (of art) ; wenn nic^t, unless, requires the verb at the end 
of the sentence (6r. p. 359, 4th) ', WlatixU, material; ber, cfthe; altett, old ; 
m (Statten gefommen ware, had assisted, pluperf. srubj. of }u <BtatUn femmm 
fov. the dative ; il)m, Mn ; tdbti, in his work 



(Sxitex Slbfd^nief. 

M a B e : tf^inhd^ett, nut nidit fo bofe fd ! 
SBet'gt tu? tc^ bin bet bet 9^%0 
9Ru0 na4^ ben bofen Sieben fptirett/ 
Unb bad ®efloblette ctnfiMttn.** 

Set SVabe batte gewtg gelogen, 
Den ^unb urn fetnen Sraten betrogen 
!Docb ber i^at tbn mcbt batiiber oertiagt 
3cb benfe/ er b<^t ed ntcbt dgvagt) 
Sd fodte wobt ntcbt in ZaQt fommen^ 
SBober er tbn felbft erfl b^tte genommen* 



13» gucb^ un^ {)dbtu 

S u <b ^ : r/SBer ratb mtr em Statbrel ? SBer tfl fo ffua ?'' 
$ a b n : r/$omm, fag' mii^i, id) babe Serflanb genug.'' 
§ ucbd : f'Stnen Sopf b^t er 90II $mter(til> 

Sine ®(bnause/ bie gem toad (BuM frtgt; 

3^6* fommt er gefprungen unb parfet bicb." 
^abn: r/O n>eb mtr ^rmen! je^tfri'gt er mtcb!'' 

12. 

The dog and the raven s ®((»elitir rogue ; ^)^x%%VlU, raacal; botrl, yonder s 
f^ltppSt . . • fort, you are lugging away, pre*, ind. of fortf(i^IcV^en ; mtr ba9, U 
me the, i. e. my ; f^iin,Jme ; (&tu(f ^leifd^, piece qf meat (Gr. p. 406, 4th) ; bo, 
there; .gunbc^eit, my /ift2e dog, dimmutiye of $unb (Gr. p. 147) ; f(i ntd^t, 6e no< ; 
fo Befe, 80 angry J nur, /jpray, adverb; toei^t bit? do youAnoio f from WtfTett*; 
iiit (et, belong to; ^oltjet, polices na^b t^<t^ f^&ren, to trocXr, 6e in purtuA 
tf eomethmg ; H\ta ^Ubtn, vncked thieves, d&U pi.; itnfi^tixtn, confiscate j 
@e{lo^Iene, that which ie etolen, stolen goods, perf. part, of fle^I^n*, used sub- 
ttantively; getoi^, certainly; gelogeU; lied; perf. part, of lugcn*; supply unb, 
and; betrogen, cheated, perf. part, of betrtegen* ; nm, out qf; 43raten, roast- 
meat ; ber, he; l^at t^n ni($t oerflagt, did not inform against Mm ; badtber, on 
that account y tool^t, no doubt; ti foUte nt($t, U was not; gu S^age fommen, to 
come to light; too^tv, whence; er fclbfl, he himself; trft, frst; t^tt ^attt ge> 
nommen, got it from, pluperf. of ne^men*. 

13. 
J%efox and the chanticleer; totx,who; x^t% wiU guess, prea. ind. used 
for the fature; diat^ftl, riddle; Hug, toise; fag' mix% tell it tome, mir*« or 
mtr ed ; S8crftanb genug, great plenty of wit, wit enough ; ito;)f, Jaad ; er, for 
the reason why the subject is put after its verb, see Gr. p. 360, 5th ; OoU ^m* 
terlifi, fuU of cunning ; ©c^nauje, snout ; bie, which ; gem fri^t, Ukes to eatt 
orw. ind. of freffer* only said of animals ; below it means to deoour ; waf 
1* 



10 X)eutf(^ed 8ere6tf A« 

©er tttme ^af^n, er foUtc fic^ wa^fren; 
©ad gar )u gefc^^eibt fein brtngt ©efoidreit; 
(£r fannte ben ^nd)^, er (atte nt(^t foSen 
3(^m felne SRdtWel tat^^en wotten. 
Dfiun (at^d tN gereut )u tnufenb SRalen/ 
9tun mu^ er^d mtt fetner t><tut besa^iletu 



14. ftnabe itnb ®(^metter(tng. 

St n a b e : f/Sc^metterhng/ 
^ Sletncd ©tng, . ^ 

@age/ tDOOon (elfl bU/ 
©ag bu nur tn Suften fc^webfl?" 
e4)metter(tng: f/S(umenbuft^ ©onnenfc^etn, 
©ad fmb bte Sfla^rung meinJ* 

©er Snabe, ber wottt' i^n fangen, 
©a bat er mtt 3ittern unb Sangen : 
ffSieber Snabe, tW ed nic^t. 
Sag mtd^ fptXen im ®onnen(td)t. 

U hen familiar for tt to a9; {e^t, noio; gef^ruttgen, springing, perf. part, ol 
f^rtngen*, must be translated by the pres. part. (Gr. p. 475, § 173) ; to>e^ 
mir, oA too to m« ; ^rmen, toreiched one, adjective employed substantively ; 
•rme ^a'^n, poor chanUdeer; ft(| toa^ren, be (more) eauHoiu; H9 gat }tt 
gefc^eibt fetn, to 6e ovenowe—tbe whole expression is regarded as a sab- 
itantive in the neuter gender, subject nom. to (ringt; bringt, bringSf 
hade into; ®tfa^v, danger; Untitt, kneio, imperf. of fennen*; f)attt ui^t 
foUen, should not have; tooUtn, wiahed; nun, now; ^aH (or (at H) i^n 
gerent, he hoe rued it; ju taufenb ilJ^alen, a thousemd timet; muf (?*<••• 
{cial^Un, he has to pay for U ; ^axit, lit. skin, 1. e. life, 

14. 

StnaU, boy; <B^m^titx\in^, butterfly; fltixt, liUle; S>tng, thing, ereaiure; 
fage, imper. of fagen; moson lebfl bu, wAot (id you live on; nur, on(y, 6ttf ; 
fc^weben, to Aover, toyZoof odout; Suften, dat. pi. of bte Hft, the edr, most 
be rendered in the singular; ^lumenbuft, the fragrance of flowers; (&Otts 
ttenft^ein, nouAtnc; bad, t^eM (see Gr. p. 434, obs. 2) ; ^la^rung nteitt, my 
food, in poetry (and anciently also in prose) the adjective or adjective 
pronoun is sometimes put ttfter its noun, contrary to the common usage; 
bet kooUt' i^tt fangen, he wanted to catch; hat, begged, imperf. of bitten*; 
Sittern, trembUng; Sangen, fear, dread, both are infinitives, used substan* 
tknlkf (Gr. p. 472, § 166) ; t^tt', imper. of t^un*, to do; A>ielen, play; (Son 



(Stf i^ergedt bad SRorgenrot^/ 
fiieg* ic^ to(& fc^on fait unt tobf 

15. Der Straber in ber SBiifte. 

Sin SCraber (atte fid) in ber Siifte oerirrt unb war in &efafiT, 
ecr ^un^er unb t)urft )u flerben. IRac^ tangent Um(ierirren fanb 
er eine i^on ttn Sifiernen ober SQaffcx^xnhcn, and welc^en bie 
^{(^ x\)Te ^ameele ttanUri, ixnt einen fleinen, (ebemen &ad, 
bcr auf bcm ®anbc (ag* r/®ott fci gclobt!" fprad^ er, al§ er 
i^n tuf^ob unb befublte ; rbad finb gen>t0 !Datte(n ober ^lu^t ; 
toie n)tfl ic^ mid) an i^nen erquicfen unb (aben !" 3n biefer fti« 
gen t>i>pun3 opete er fd)ne(l ben @acf; fab/ wad er entbieit/ 
unb rief bann gana traurig aud : i/STcb/ ed jinb nur ^erlen!" 

(S. 9. ^* @4n(art 

16. Sad friibe »eil(ben. 

^eim erflen marmen Sonnenflrabl im 9Rar) fcblilpfte ein )ar» 
ted 93eild)en ber»or aud feiner fcb&feenben ^iitte unb freute fidb 

ntnlit^t, light of the nm; bO(^ ib here causal, for; t^ or eH o^f 6^/^; 
SD'brgntrot^, aurora, early dawn; 9erge^ett*, to diBoppmr; Itcgen^ to fit; 
fait, celd; im, dead. 

15. 
^tdbtr, Arab ; Wifit, deeert; fx^ . , . Dtrirrt, lost Ms way^ reflex, verb; 
in fttcUn*, to die; 99X, from; tgunger, hunger; ^ux^, thirst; m^, afUr; 
(angent Uml^ertrren, straying abend for a long time, the infin. nml^erirren k 
here regarded as a substantive (Gr. p. 472, § 166) ; fanb, imperf. of ftnbcn^ 
to find; tivLtf one; Riflemen, cisterns, dat. pL; SBaffetgntbcit, vnUer-pUs; 
ata, out of; ber ^itger, the traveller; tt&nUn, water, 3d pers. pL pres. iod.; 
baS ^ameet, the camd; fltin, small; Uttxti, leathern; <Bad, bag ; hex, tohich; 
ber <Sanb, the sand; @ott fei geloBt, God be praised; aU, as; auf^ob, ii» 
perf. of auf^eben*, to take up; befu^Ite, imperii.' of Befii^Ien, to taach, exan^ 
ine ; bad ftnb; these are, lit. this are, see 6r. 276, obs. A. ; gemtfi, certainly, 
undoubtedly; bie IDattet the date; bie ^u%the nut; erqtti(fen, quicken; la^ 
fttn, refresh; mi^, myself; an t^nen, with them; ^vi% sweet; ^e^mn^ hope; 
Sffnete, from j^ffnett. to open ; fc^neU, quickly ; fa^, from fe^en*, to see ; tnu 
hieU, from etttjjalten*, to contain; tief . . . au«, from auSrufen*, to exclaim 
(6r. p. 81, obs. C); ganj traurtg, lit. entirely sad, i. e. tintA great sadnn§i 
t^, alas; e« ftnb, tliey are (see Gr. p. 177, obs. B.) ; bie $erle, thepearL 

1) W. Hkt is ftlso the author of 13 an& 13. 



M aufquellenben Sebend. $(6er bet ®d)nee (ag nod) auf b€i 
SSergfpt^en unb in ben @(^(ud^ten/ unb etn fatter $(6enbmtnb 
wetite fiber bie $(ur^ aid bte @onne btnunterfanf. !Da fc^auberi 
te bad 93et((^en sufammen unb fprad) : r/Sarum muf tc^ fc^on 
(lerben, ba id) eben gu leben meinte ?" 

Unb ber ©etil ber Slurnen^ ber itnfic^tbar ba jlanb^ antwou 
tfte: 

M^flBarum ftrebteft b« mit bemem scirten Zeben fo frub in bte 
raube ^eit binaud ? Sin fcbn>acbed ®ef(b(ecbt mug untergeben 
tm ^rofl unb Sturm. SBenn bu aber nun betn fletned ^aupt 
m'eberlcgft tm ^aucb^ bet !Racbt/ toiU idf tid) in ben @cboog bet< 
ner !9?uttet gurucfbrtngen, mo betne @e^d)wifi€X nod) fd)(afem 
Sroft unb ®turme oergeben^ bocb bad Seben ^erbtrgt (t(^ nur 
unb febrt »teber,« 



16. 

fQtim or bet bent, at the ; xoaxm, toorm ; ^onttettjha^I, aun-beam ; tm or hi 
htm, in particle not translated) ; ^Ht^, March ; gart, ddicaU ; fSiil^cn, violet ; 
Wvipfti, from Mtupfen, to slip; ^txt>0t, forth ; au9,from, gov. the dat. ; Wtt* 
^enb, sheltering; ^fiUe, cover ; freute fic^, from fid) jreuen, to r^oice in (with the 
fen.); be6, its (6r. p. 379, ith); aufquetlenb, newhf budding; Sebend, ^e; 
®6)\m, mow ; Sergf^i^en, mountainrtops, dat. ; ^(^luc^ten, hollows ; lalt, coU; 
^benbioiitb/ west^urindj xot\)it, from toe^en, to blow ; ubn, across ; %Uv, plain ; 
a(d, u)A«n; Sonne, sxm; ^tnunterfanf, from ^inuntetftnf en*, to nnA, go dotm ; 
ba, then; ha9 ^til(S)tn is put after its verb, why? see Gr. p. 360, 5th; 
fc^anbertf, from fci^aubem, to shrink; jufammen, together; toatnm, why; {ler« 
ben, die; fci^on, already; ba, when; eben, just, adv.; meinte, (AougA<; ^u 
lebcn, to /tvc, i. e. to commence /<f£ ; <§)etfl, spirit ; ber is not translated (Gr 
p. 379, 6th); ©lumen, flowers, gen. pi.; ber, who; tinftc^tbar, invisibly , 
jlanb, from fie^en*, to stand; fhrebtefl btt . . . ^tnauS, didst thou^ strive iven' 
ture) forth; in bte rau^e ^tit, into the rough {raw) season; f^b^ac^, weakly; 
@ef(^le(^t, race; untergeben*, pmaA; tm, amid; %to% frost; ©turm, «tor»i; 
menu bu aber, but if thou ; nteberlegfi, pres. ind. of nteberlegen, to lay down ; 
f (ctn, little ; ^aOpt, head ; tm, in, in the sense of during ; ^autfyt, breath ; 
ber iUac^t, qf night (Gr. p. 380, Ist); wtU i6), lunll; juriitfbringen, carry 
back ; <B6)i>9% bosom; beiner ilJ^utter, of thy mother; too, vjhere; @t\^m* 
fttx, sisters ; no6) f($lafen, are yet sleeping ; oerge^en, pass away ; ba6 Seben, 
J(fe— the article is not translated, see Gr. p. 380, § 8 ; nur, only ; oerbirgt 
ft(^. 2d pers. sing. pres. ind. from ftc^ oerbergen*, to hide one^s self; tutfe 
lebrt toieber, and returns again, i. e. to return eigauif from wteberfc^fcs. 



Srfler Sbfc^ititt 18 

17. 2)ie a»Do«rofe, 

X)er Snge(, ber bte S(umen i^erpflegt unb in fKQer !Ra<^t ten 
I4au baratif traufeU/ fc^tummerte an etnem SnUtutd^t^S^ ii>t 
@c^atten etned fRofenjlraud^d* Unb aU er erwac^tC/ Oa fpra^ 
er mtt freunbltc^em 3(ntli( : rfStek(tdl^(le6 metner Ituiber^ td) tatu 
fe bir fur t)etnen er<|utcfent)eu 2Bo^(derudl^ unb fur tetnen fu()lett 
@d)atten. ^onntefl tu tiv nod) etwad tthitUn, wte gem »urte 
tc^ ei btr dewa^ren." — m@o fc^mucfe mtd|^ mtt rinem neuen 
fRciie," fle^te barauf ber ®e{fl bed Stofenflraui^d. Unb ber S(im 
menengel fd)mu(ft^ bte fc^onfle ber Slumen mit etnfad^em 9RoDfe* 

Sieblt^^ flanb fie ha in befc(^etbenem Sd^mucf, bie 9R 00 6 ro« 
f e, bie fd)onile i^red ®efd)(edl^td. 

Jtr»mma(|et. 

18. %ot unt @d)laf. 

$ a ( a i e I. 

"Zob unb ©d^Iaf^ ber Snge( bed @d)(ummerd unS bed Xobed^ 
bruberltd^ umfd^tungen, burc^manbetten bie Srbe. (Sd war 
$(benb. ®ie (ogerten fi(^ auf einem ^uqcI, nic^t feme oon ben 
^o^nungen ber d)?enfd)en. -^ine webmiitbide ®tiO[e waltete 
rtnge iimber/ unb bie Sbenbglocfe im femen Sorfletn Derfhimmte. 

17. 
SD^oodrofe, ifior«-ft»e; @ngel angdj htv, tohoj 9(r)>fle3ett, lo tend, waii ant 
fHfl, «<ia; X^avi, dew J tr&ufe(tt, to drop, dUtU; barauf, ttjwn tton, see 6r. p. 
429, obs. 6th ; fc^tummette, waaebimbering ; ^ru^Ungetag, eprmg-day ; (S(^at« 
ten, «Aa(2e; 9{ofenfhauc^, rose-buth; vnoa^tn, to awake; H ii not rendered 
here; fvtmbli^, frUndly j %ntliii, countenance ; lithli^,hvdy; Stinh, duUd ; 
kanfett, to thank; fur, for ; erquitfcub, refreshing ; SEBoilgeruc^, redolence ; W)i 
tool; birerMtten, oaft/or; no(^etwad, «om£(&in^niore,<om£a<2cft<uma//arotf'*; 
dern, toUUngly ; getod^ren, gronl ; fo, then ; fc^muifett, to adorn ; 9ict^ 
dutrtn; flt^tn, to beseech; haxauf, thereupon ; ^Umtntn^tl, angel of floioers j 
ber SBIumen, gen. pi.; ber, of, simply points out the case; einfa(^, nnipfe, 
irfom ; fie^eu*, to stand ; (ef(^eibettf ino(f««^ ; <B^mvi^, ornament ; t^red, cfher, 

18. 
^b, c2ea^; @(^laf, «/cep ; ber (B^hxmmtx, slumber; irfiberlit^ umfci^lua* 
gm, hroOier-like locked arm in arm, in brother-like embrace ; umfc^tungea, 
perf part, from umfci^UnQett*, to embrace, dasp ; burti^wanbeltt, to voaUc oner ; 
(Srbe, earth; 3lbettb, evening; f\^ lagcrit, refl. verb (Gr. less. 70), to lay oneU 
tdf dawn, recline; .gftflel, hiU; feme,/ar; fBo^nun^, habitatum : ber SKenr 



14 Z)eutf(^e« Sefebu^. 

@tiff Utth fd^wetgenb, wit ed t()re ^etfe i^, fafien bte beiten 
tooblt^attden @enten bet 9Renfcf)tett tn traultc^er Umarmuti^, 
iinb fc^on na^ete bte lRad)t 

S)a er^ob fid) bcr Sngcl beS Sdf)fummcr^ »on fetncm bcmoef kn 
fiager, unb flreuete tntt tctfer ^anb tie unfid^tbarcn ©d^tummer? 
forntetn* Die ^benbiotnbe trugen fte }u ben fltden SQo^nungen 
be^ muben Sanbmanned* dlnn umftng ber fuge ®c{)(af bte i8e^ 
moaner ber lanbltc^en ^utUn, oon bem ©reife, ber am ^tabe Qe\^i, 
bt^ }u bem Sdugltng tn ber SBte^e* !Der ^ranfe t^ergafl fetne 
©df)merjen, ber *Zrauembe feinen Summer, ber Srme fetne ©or* 
gen. Me Stugen fd)foffcn (ic^, 

Sefet, nad) »offenbetem ©efc^afte, legte fic^ btefer wotft^ttge 
®emuS wieber }u fetnem ernfleren SSruber ^tm «5[Benrt bte 
SWorgenrot^e anbric^t," rtef er mtt fro^ltc^er Unfe^ulb, r/bann 
pretfet mtc^ bte SSe(t aU t^ren ^reunb unb SB^tfltt^atex I O 
weld)e greube, ungefe^en unb betm(tdf) ®uted,}u tl^un! !2Bte 
jlucfltc^ finb wtr unftd^tbaren ^oten bed guten ©etfled! SQte 
fd)6n unfer flitter SSeruf !" 

®D fprad) ber freunbKdf;e Sngel bed ©c^lummerd. — Ser 1o< 

f(^en, o/ men (gen. plttr.); kDe^mitt^tg/ meiandtoly; ©tille, ailenee; toaU 
U% to reign, prevail; tingS ttm^er, round a6ou<; Slbnibglotfe, veaper-beU; 
ftm, distant (tud).) ; ^5rflein, village ; 9erflummen, to grow mute, to cease j 
nn^ti^tnh, eilent ; toie ee i^re SSQeifeijl, <m w their cudom; bit Uibtn, tht 
two; tvo^U^attg, beneficent; ®taitn, pi. of ©tniuB, guardian-wigel {aee Gr 
p. 400, $42, 2d) ; ber 5Kenf d^^eit, tf the human race; traultc^, intimaie, cot- 
dial; Umarmung, em&roce ; tta^en, to approach; \>Ci,iheni er^ob ft(^, aroee, 
imperf. of ftc^ er^ebra*; bemoort moss-cooercd ; Sager, couch; ^vxtXi,tostreu), 
scatter; Ui\tt, noiseless ; ^anh,hand; ttitfic^tbar, invisible; ©(^IttinmetWrit* 
lein, »«ed» of slumber; tntgen, carried, imperf. of tragen*; mflbe, itred; Sanb* 
mann, husbandman ^ ttmfing, enfolded in its arms, imperf. of umfaiigen*; 33 e» 
tiir)\)ntT,inmates; lanhlx(^, rural ;^VLttt, cottage; ®xti8, gray-haired sire; ge^eiu 
Co go, walk ; am or an bem, {leaning) on his ; (Stabe, staff; bt« JU, down to, even 
to; ©ciugUng, infant ; Sfiiege, crodfe ; bet ^ranfe, tt« weft ; verga^, /orgrof, iro 
perf. of »ergeffen* ; S^merj, pain ; bet JCrauernbe, tA« moMmer ; jfeummer, gr^f ; 
Slrme, poor man, adject, used substantively (Gr. p. 417, $ 70) ; ©urgen, cares ; 
3luge, eye ; fc^toffen fi(i^, were cto»ed, imperf. of ftd^ fc^lielen* ; nac|) »oUenbetem 
@efc||Sft cO^i^er Ais tosA' was ended; legte ftc||, /aid himself; tvieber, again; |U 
. . . ^n, by the side of; etnjl, stem ; S3ruber, brother ; SDlorgenrSt^e, morning 
dawn ; anhxi^t, appears, breaks in, pres. ind. of anbrec^cn* ; ttcf, exclaimed ; 
fro^i(^, cheerfuU; Un\^\ilt>, innocence; bte SBSelt, ^worWj prcifet, will praise, 
present for thefut. ; ^reunb, friend; SBo^U^ftter, ben^actor; toclt^e §reu« 
^e. what a joy; ungefeben, unseen; beimlic^, secretly; @uted ju fbim. to ds 



Srftfr VBfi^nitt IB 

bedengel fa(^ t(fit imt (KQer SBe^tmit^ aiv unt efate l^^ranr/ tote fit 

tte Unflerbltdl^en meineit^ flaiit tn fetnem gregen tunfebt Vuge. 

•^%4^/' fptrad^ er/ r/taf tc^ ntc^t/ wee tu/ bet froMic^eit Danfel 

mid) freuen faim; mtdl) nennt tie 93e(t t^reit S^n^ ^"^ 9veiu 

benflorer !'' r- r/O mein Sniber/' erwteberte bee Sngel be! 

&d)lafe^, rfWtrb ntd^t au(^^ betm (Srmac^en, ber ®ute in btr few 

nen ^reunb erfennen unb banfbar btd|) fegnen ? @tnb wtr ntdl^t 

SBruber unb Soten e t n e d SSaterd ?" 

®D iptad) er; ba gUnste bad Stuge bet ^obetoigett/ unb bit 

fcruberltdl^en ®enten umarmten fi(^ jartltc^. 

Jttitmina(|ct. 

19. Die ©efd^tc^te bet alten aSotfeS, 

in fieBen SaBeln. 

I. 

:Der bofe SBoIf mar )u Sa^ren defommen/ unb fagte ben 

g(etf enben Sntfc^Iuf, mtt ben @d)afern auf gletc^em ^uge }« 

(eben, Sr mad^te ftc^ a(fo auf unb fam )u bem @(^afer^ beffen 

|)urben femer $Dl^(e am nac^tlen maren* 

r/®(^afer/' fprac^ cv, r/bu nennjl mt(^ ben blutgtert^en Stauber^ 
ber id} bod) wivflid) nid)t bin. ^rettid) mu$ id) mid) an beine 
@(^afe balteu/ »enn mic^ (ungert; benn hunger tfiut me^* 

goM^; gludli^, A4|>py; ber Sote, t&c meMtengtr ; Seruf, voMrfum; fa( i^tt (o; 
aoofted ol Atffi,from anfe^en*; SBe^mut^, tadneu; Z^^xUnt, tear; iitUnfttth* 
lichen, tAe immortala; metnett, loe^; fte, <A<m; flanb, ilotxi, from flc^ett*; 
gtof, ibrgre J bun!e(, ciorft ; mi6f freuen, re/biee m, enjoy (gov. the gen.) ; ^caiX, 
thanks ; ntmttL, to caU ; i^xtn, its ; $etnb, enemy ; $reubenfl5rer, diatuHfer qf 
its joys ; ber ®vitt, the good num (Gr. p. 417, ^ 70) ; Uim (Sxwa^tn, at hie 
awakening; ttUmtn, recognize; hantbax, gratefully ; fegnen, Mcm; einel, qf 
me ; gUitieit, to shine, gleam ; ttmarmen, to embrace; f!^ is here equiyalent 
to einanber, each other, (see Gr. p. 428, obs. 4) ; }&rtltc|, tenderly, 

19. 

®ef(^ic^te, history ; att, oU; fteben, seven ; bie Bf<t(el, the fable; toar |n 
^[a^ren get ommen, had arrived at old age, lit. had come to his years ; fapte, 
made / glei^enb, hypocritical, deceive ; (gntf(^luf , resolutum ; jtt leben, of 
liiomir (Gr. p^ 474, § 170) ; auf gleicfjcm ^u^e, on a friendly footing ; ber <5c^a« 
fer, the shepherd; fic^ aufmac^en, to arise, set out; alfo, therefore; beffen, 
leAofc; $urben,/oW«; am n5c|)flcn, iwarerf, superl. of na^e (Gr. p. 415, §66 
»ndL§ 68) ; feiner ^6^le, to his den; btutgicrig, bloodthirsty ; 9lauber, robber, 
^tx'ufhich ; boc^, yet ; toirf ltc|, in reality ; fid^ an ettt)a« l^alten, to depend, rel$ 
upon anything ; mi^ ^ungert / am hungry (Gr. p. 158, ^bs. A and B) ; 



16 ^(utfc^e^ 8efe6u<f|. 

Sc^fi^e mii) t^or bem f)under^ mac^e mtc^ nur fatt/ unb bu foOfI 
mit mtr rec^t loo^I ^ufrieben fein. 3(^ bin totrflic^ bad la^mfle^ 
fanftmutbtgHe Itier, wcnn i(^ fatt btn." 

f^SBenn bu fatt btfl ! bad fann wo^I fern/" oerfe^te ber @(^cm 
fer. if%bev wann btfl bu benn fatt ? !Du unb ber ®et) werben 
cd nie. ®eV beineii fflcg !" 

n. 

Der abgewiefene SBoIf fam su etnem ^toetten @c^afer. 

f/t)u loetgt/ ©chafer/' war feine $(nrebe/ //bag id) btr bad 3abt 
burc^ manc^ed @d)af lourgen (onnte* Stdfl bu mtruber^aupt 
iebed 3a^r fed)d ®c^afe gebett/ fo bin iii ^ufrieben* Du fannfl 
atebann fic^er fd^lafcn unb tie t>unbe obne SSebcnfen abfdf)affen/' 

f/®ed)d @df)afe/' fprac^^ ber ©deafer 5 itta^ ijl ja eine ganic 
f)eerbe!" 

r#9{un, mei( bu ed bill/ fo mid tc^ mic^ mit funfen begniigen*'" 
fagte ber SlBolf. 

wSu f^ergeft ! funf ©d^afe! mc(ir ate fiinf ©c^afe opfere t^^ 
faum im ganjen 3«<>f^ ^^>w ^an." 

//3(u(^ nic^t mer?'' fragte ber SBo(f metter ; unb ber ©deafer 
fc^iittelte fpotttfd) ben »0|)f» 

r/Drei? 3w«?" 

wSRi^^t ein etnjtged !" fiel enblic^ ber SSefc^^eib, r/Oenn eft 

benn, /or; i^ut t»t% %» painful: f^uj^e, protect, imper. 2d pen. sing. ; 1»0V 
bent, agavMt, &rticle not translated; tnaci^e mic^ nnr fatt, lit. make me only ea- 
ti^fied, do but gwe me myJiU to eat; jufrteben, eoH^fied; xt^t »0^(, right toeU, 
very toeU ; icibm, tame ; fanftmfit^tg, gentle ; fatt bin, have had enough ; fann, 
may; n)O^I, perhapt; benn, pray tell me; ber ©et), avarice; Merben ed me, 
never become to, i. e. never can get enough—on the use of e I see 6r. p. 109, 
obs. ; SBeg, way. 

n. 

fibgetoiefen, repulsed, disappointed ; weifit, from koiffen*, to know ; ^nrebe, ad- 
dress ; manc|)e«, many a (Gr. p. 424, ^ 83, 8d) ; »iUjl bn mir . . . geben, if you will 
give me— on the omission of toenn, if, and on f in the sentence following, 
yse Gr. p. 251, obs. B. ; uber^au^t, in general; jebei, each; ijl ja is best ren- 
iered by would be ; nun, well then; totil, since; bu eS bifl, i< '« Sfou ; fo need 
not be translated (Gr. p. 271) ; ftc|| mit etn>aS begnitoen, to content one's selj 
with anything; mit ffinfen, with five (Gr. p. 422. obs. 3); fc|)erjen, to jest; 
Uum, scarcely; o^fem, to offer, sacrifice ; bem $att, to Pan— among the an- 
flients the tutelary divinity of shepherds ; on the meaning of the article see 
Of. p: 379,6th; au(^ni(!^t,nor . . . either; XOixUx. further i fAfittcIn. to shake: 



grfler Kbf^hltt IT 

«are ja voet^i tfiivxi)t, tctnn id) mid^ etnem ^etnbe lin^hat mai^' 
it, oor loetc^em tc^ mtc^ turc^ metiie 38a(^famfett ftdl^ern fantt.^ 

III. 

riSSer guten Dtnge ftnb bretV bac^te ber 2Bo(f/ uttb fam )U 
cinem Written @d)dfer* 

rf@d ge^t mxxxz&it na(e/' fprad) eo r#ba0 tc^ unter euc^ Sd^afern 
ate tad graufamfle X6ter Jderfc^rieen btn. Sir, SOtontan^ »tll tc^ 
}e|t beuoetfen/ wte Unred^t man mtr i\iVit ®\h mtr ja(^r(t(^ ein 
®c^af^ fo fod betne •f)eerbe in jenem ^a(te/ ben Siiemanb un« 
fid^er mad^t ate td^/ fret unb unbcfc^abigt toetben bitrfen. (&xxi 
@d|^af ? Seiche SletntgfetH Sonnte tc^ grogmtit^iger/ fonnte 
td^ unetgennu^tger (anbe(n? Du (ac^fl/ ©chafer? SBoruber 
lac^fl t)\x benn ?" 

rrO ubcr ntc^td. Stber wte alt bifl b«, guter gfreunb?" fpradj^ 
ber ©deafen 

r/Sad ge^t btc^ mein $((ter an ? Smmer nodl^ jung genug, 
^tr betne ji'tngflen Sammer )u miirgen." 

r/Sraurne bicf) ntdf)t/ alter 3f^gr<inm ! Sd t(^ut mtr letb/ bag 
^vi mtt betnem IBorfd^lage etntge ^o^\ixt }u fpat fommfl. !Detne 

fpSttifi^, seqffmgly ; bett^opf, ftu Aeod; ein emjtged; one, a tingU one ; fiel enb^ 
It($ ber ^efc^ieib, loaa tAe final reply; ja kvo^I, indeed; t^xi^t, fooUsh; micf 
. . . }tn$bar ntac|)te, ehoidd make myself tribtUary; vor, aerothsl; ftf^ent, ft 
tecure, protect ; huxiS), by ; SBati^famf ett, vigilance. 

m. 

^Qer guten^tnge ftnb brei, a proverb, lit. efaO good things Ihereare three, tki 
wiunber three is always lucky ; bad^te, imperf. of benfen*, to think ; el ge^t mix 
tec^t naf)t, it grieves me to my very heart ; xmttx, among ; uerf^rteeit, perf. part. 
of aerfc^reien*, to decry; graufam, fierce ; 2J?ontan, name of the shepherd ; 
beweifen, to prove ; xoit, how very much ; man, one, people ; Seinanbem Unrec^t 
t^un*, to do injustice to, to wrong any one; gtB, imper. of geben*, to give ; fo, 
tmd then (Gr. p. 271) ; foil . . . bitrfen, shall be permitted; weiben, to graze; frei, 
free; ViX(bt\(^at>XQt, unharmed ; {txitm, yonder ; SBatbe, toooci ; ben,w&ic&; nns 
fx6)tx, insecure; aUi^, except mys^; StUini^Uit, tr\fle ; Uxintt, could ; ^<m* 
beln, to act : groBmutMger, more generously ; nnetgennu^tger, more disinierest' 
edhf ; lac^en. to laugh ; toorulber, why, what ,,,at; bemt, pray ; fiber, at ; alt, old ; 
nja« ge^t bic^ metn 3lUer an ? what ismyagetoyou? jung. genug, young enough ; 
Snmer noc^, yet; er^itrNe hi^ ni6)t, donH get ang^y imper. of ft(^ erjitrnen; 
Sfegrimm, an appellation given to wolves ; e§ t^ut mir leib, / am sorry (Gr 
p. 233) ; in fpat fommjl, come {are) too late ; SSorfc^lag, proposition ; eintge.tw- 
tral; attSgeWffen, perf. part of auSbei^en*, to biu out, to lose {by biting) ; bff 



18 Seutfc^cd Sefebuc^. 

audgebtffenen S^t)ne i^errat^en bid). Su fptelfl ben Untiqtnt 
nu^tgen/ Mod urn bid) beflo gemad^lic^er unb mtt ^efto toemgec 
©efatr nal^rcn }u fonncn." 

TV 

Dcr SBoIf warb argerltc^, faf te fid) abet bod^ unb gtng git bem 
eierten ®d)afer» Siefem war eben fetn treuer $unb geflorben, 
unb ber SBolf mac^te jic^ ben Umflanb gtr 9fJu|e. 

f'©d)afer/' fprac^ er, rric^ l^abe mid) mit metnen SSrubern im 
SIBalbeDerunetmgt, unb fo, bag ic^ mtdf) tn Smigf eit md)t wteber 
mit it^wen auSfol^nen werbe. Su metf t, »ie »iel bu »on t^nen 
iu fiirc^ten l^aft. fflenn bu mtc^ aber anflatt betned t>erflorbenen 
f)unbed in t)cn Stenfl ne^men toiOfl/ fo fle^e tc^ btr tafiiv, bafi 
fie feined betner ®c^afe aucb nur fdjeel anfe^ien fotten." 

n'Qu tt)ttt(l (te a(fo/' werfe^te ber ©chafer, r/gegen betne Sru» 
ber tm SIBalbe befd)ugen ?" 

fffflad meine tdf) benn fonfl? gretKd)." 

r/Dad ware nic^t ubeL Sfber wenn id) bid) nun tn metne 
?)iirben einna^me, fage mtr boc^, wer fottte aldbann mefne axmtn 
©c^afe gegen bic^ befd)u|en ? Sinen Sieb tn§ ^aud ne^men^ 
urn Dor ben Steben auger bem ^aufe ftd)er su fem^ bad (alten 
wtr SKenfdjen • . • •" 

Sa^n, tA€ tooth ; Derrat^en, betray ; f^ielen, to jday, act the part qf; ben Utt* 
cigennji^igen, the duinterested one ; (lod, simply ; um . . . JU f 5nnen, m orvler to be 
t£u ; j!(^ na^ren, to support one's self; t>eflo, <o muc& £Ae . . . ; gema(^U(i||, eom- 
fbrtabty ; weniget, fe»» ; ®tfa^v, danger. 

IV. 

SBarb, become; Srgerti^, ongr^, fretful; ft(^ faffett, to compose one's self, 
nuster courage; ging, from ge^en*, to go; btefem toar eBen . . . gejlovBen (from 
flerten*), lit. to this one had just died, he had just lost; txtn, faithful; fi(^ et» 
tt>a« JU Sil\x%t mac^cn, to oratf one^s self cf anything, turn it to advantage; 
Umflattb, circumstance; fi^ ))entnetntgen, to fall out, quarrel; fo, in such a 
manner ; in (§tt)tgfeit tii^t wicber, never again ; mi^ . . . att8f61|«rn toerbe, shall 
become reconciled ; toenn bu dbtt . . . totllfl, but if you unit ; mt(^ ... in ben ^ienfl 
ne^men, take me into your service, «}erjlorben, deceased ; fo, tn that event, need 
not be translated (Gr. p. 271) ; fle^e i6^ bit bafiir, /'tf warantyou ; \iCL^ fte, tM 
fAe;^, i e. the wolves ; auc^ nur fcf^eel anfe^en foUen, sAoZ^ not even look askance 
(with evil intent) at ; UintS, any one— the negative involved in f ein miut be 
taken with the verb ; U^^ni^tn, protect ; fit, them, i. e. my sheep; alfo, then ; 
gegen, against ; toaS . . . fonfl, what else ; metnen, to mean ; kvare ntd^t, wouldnat 
k ; fibcC bad; etuttfi^ine, imperf. subj. of einne^men*, to take into, to receive' 



"3^ ^^^^ fc^on/' fagte ber 9Bo(f, ntu fangfl an iu morafiii^ 
ten. ficbc wobt !" 

V. 

r#2Bare id) ntd^t fo a(t !" fntrfd)te ber Siolf. r#Vber tdl^ muf 
mtdf) (eiber in bie ^dt fd^icfen." Unb fo fam er iu bent funftett 
6c^afer. 

ffftcnnfl bu mtc^, ©chafer ?" fragte bcr ffiolf. 

wDcined ©leic^en wcnigflen* fenne id)," cerfeftte ber ©d)afen 

f#9Reine§ ©(eid^en? baran )n>et{Ie tc^ fe(^r. 3(6 ^in ein fo 
fonberbarer SBoIf, bafi id) betner unb aQer 6(i^afer Jfreunbfdl^aft 
too\)l »ert<f bin." 

r#Unb wie fonberbar bifl hu benn ?'' 
. tf^d) fonntc fcin Icbenbiged &d)af miirgen obet freffen, unb 
wenn ed mir bad Seben foflen foQte. ^d) na^re mic^ bM mit 
tobten ®d)afen. 3il bad nid^t Ibbiid) ? Srfaube mir a(fo m* 
met/ baf tc^ mid) bann unb wann bei betner ^eerbe etnf{nben 
unb nat^fragen barf, ob btr ntt^t •...'' 

rfSpare bcr S!Borte!" fagtc bcr ©deafer. f^Ou mugtcfl gar 
fetnc @d)afc frcffcn, auc^ nic^t cinmal tobte, tocnn ic^ bcin S^tnb 
nid^t fcin fofftc. Sin *l6icr, bad mir fdj^on tobte ©d^afc frigt, 
Icrnt Uid)t aud hunger franfc fiir tobt, unb gcfunbc fiir franf 

fage mir ho^, pray tdl me i alUbcam, in that eate, then ; ne^mctt, to take, cohim 
in first; tnd, mio one*9; ^au9, house; nm, in order to; fi^er, tqfe; tor, 
ogamMt; ottfer, toithout; f^<ii*tn, deem; f^on need not be rendered; fittgfl 
an, from onfangen*, to begin (Gr. p. 81); moraltftren, moralize} Ztbt moiU 
farewelL 

V. 
SBSre t^ ni^t, would thati toere not; {tttrf^te, eaid indignantfy ; Itihtt, 
aloe ; mic^ f(||i(fen, adapt myself; in hit ^txt, to the timet; Uinti &Ui^tti, your 
equals, those like you; loentgflend, at least; baran, qfthat, that; itoeifein, to 
doubt; fe^r, very much ; tin fo, swA a; fonberbar, singular; tatxt^, toorthy; Ui* 
ttcr greunbfc^aft, o/j/our/rioufeAtp— before dfltxsapplyihat; Ui&ettbtg, living; 
totnn, if; tofttn, cost; mir t>a9, memy;fi^ n^ttn . . . mit, toUve upon ; Ibhli^, 
praiseworthy ; erIauBen, to allow; ba^ t(^ . . . barf (bitrfen*), lit. that I may be 
fermitted, i. e. the privilege; mi^ einfinben, qf being present, catting; Iti, on ; 
bann unb wann, now and then, occasionally; unb naci^fragen, and of mkingy 
96, whether; fpaxtn, to save, spare; ber, your; bu mu^tefl, imperf. subj. oi 
mvifftn*,iiioould be necessary for you ; gar fetnr, tu>—ataU; au6f ni^t tinmal 
not even ; toHt, dead ones ; tt)enn i^ nic^t . . . f eir foUte, if I were not to be; ha^ 
which ; mir is here expletive ; fc^on, already ; fttft, pres. indie, of freffen*. 



80 Oeutf^eft Sefebu*. 

ftnfc^^en, JKad^e auf meinc greuitbfc^aft alfo feme Slw^nuitfi 

unb ae(^' ! *' 

VI. 

n'^d) mu$ nun fc^on metn Siebjled baran menben, urn |it met^ 
nem ^mcde }u gelangen!'' bac^te ber 3Bo(f unb fam iu bem 
fcdj^ten ©djafct. 

rf ©chafer, mte gefattt bit mein ^ela ?'' fragte ber fflolf. 

•rSem^elj?'* fagtebcr ©deafer, r.8a§fe6en! grijlfcftcn; 
bte ^unbe mufTen bid) nid)t oft unter ge^abt (aben.'' 

f#9{un fo bote, ©d^^fet ; td) btn alt, unb wetbe ed fe (ange 
ntd)t mci)v tteibem guttete mid) }u Xobc, unb id) fjebe bit ben 
^elj." 

rrSt, fteb bodfe!" fagte bet ©deafen rfSommft bu and) bt'ntct 

bie ©c^Kcbe ber alten ©etgbalfe ? S^tein, nein ; bctn ^elj loutbe* 

mid) am Snbe flebenmat mebt foflen, aid et wettb n>dre. 3f^ ^^ 

bit abet ein (Stnfl, mtr etu ®efd)en{ bamtt au mac^en, fo gib mir 

tbn Qkid) je^t" ^ietmit grtff bet ©df)afet nac^ tev Scule, unb 

tex SBolf entfloft. 

VII. 

r/0 bie Unbatmbetgigen V' fc^tie bet fflolf unb gctietb in bte 

augetjle ^utb* "©o wiH id) and) aB tbt ^etnb fletben, ebe 

mic^ bet ^unget tobtet ; benn fie moffen ed ntc^t bejfet !" 

Cemt Ui^t, easily Uama; anfe^ett ... fur, to regard . . . cu, take ,,.for; fratl« 
U,9ick ones; gefunb, healthy ; ma^t . . . alfo feine fftt^nun^ auf, do not there- 
fore ealeuiate upon. 

VI. 
@c|ott, unqueationaUy ; baran totnhtn, expend, sacrifice; metn SieBflel, that 
which is dearest tome;iu gelangen, to attain ; 3t9etf, purpose ; ha^tt, imperf. 
of benfen*, to think j »te gefdUt bir, Aow doyoulike; gefatten, to please, govenu 
tho dat-of the person ; ^et), skin ; U^ fe^en, let see ; tx, it, i. e. ber $el) ; muf^ 
fen . . . ntc^t, cannot ; unter Qt^aU ^aitn, lit. have had you under, i. e. toused 
you ; oft, dften ; »erbe e« fo lange nic^t me^r treiben, shall not carry on maUers, 
i e. shaU not live much longer thus; futtern, to feed ; gebe, vjill give, pre«. for 
the future; ti, fte^ boc^, do but see; fommfl bu auc^ ^tnter, do you also get be 
hind, i. e. have you too learned ; bie ©c^lic^e, tricks ; ©cij^aU, miser ; wurbc 
fojlen, Ist conditional, uxnUd cost ; am Snbe, in the end; fiebenmal, seven times ; 
Ware, is; ijl e8 bir aber (5rnjl, for : toenn e8 btr aber @mfl ijl, Gr. p. 251, obs. 
B., if you are in eamtst {in your intention to) ; ®i\6)(nl present ; bamit, tfit-^ 
on the use of these pronominal adverbs, which is very extensive in Gemuuii 
lee Gr. p. 429, obs. 6, and p. 479 ; gleic^ je^t, immediately, now ; ^iermit 
whilst saying this; griff na^, seized, from greifen*; ber ^eute, the du6,dal 
caae gov. by na^ ; entflo^, imperf. of entfliefen*, to make one^s escape. 



(Etflet Xbf((^n{tt 91 

Sr iitf, brad) in tit SSo^nuitden ttx Gififtt tin, rif Utt 
Jttnber nitttx, unb warb ntd)t obne groge SRube oon ben 64)afeni 
rrfd^Iagem 

3a fprad^ ber metfefle i»on t^tten : r^SBtr tbaten ted) wo(f( 
Unred)t bag tDtr ttn alttn Utaiihtt auf bai( Steugerfle brac^teiv 
unb t^m aQe Witttl lux Seiferung/ fo fpat unb tviwm^tn fie 
au(^ mat/ bena^mem" 

20. !Dte titt 3abre^)ttten. 

ffStc^/ wenn'd boc^ tmmer SBtnter bliebe!'' fagte Smfl; aM n 
rinen SRann Don @d)net aemad^t batte unb tm &d)lxUtn 9efa(M 
rcn war. — ©ein SSatcr fagtc, er mo<btc biefen ffiunfcb tn frine 
©c^retbtafd fd)rctben ; unb er tbat*d. — Ser SBinter merging, 
e* tarn bcr grueling. — Srnfl flanb mit fetnem fflatcr bet eincm 
SBtumenbeete/ auf wtid)tm ^paiintfftn, 9(urife(n unb !Rar)tffen 
blubeten, unb mar i^or ^reuben gana auger fid). — r^Sad tfl etne 
^reube be$ grull^ttngd/' fagte fetn fSater^ r/unb mtrb wieber oer< 
geben." — „^di/* antwortete Srnfl, wwenn'S tod) immer Stub(in9 

Uttl&arm^ergig, nitUu*; geriet^, imperf. of gerat^en*, to sre< tnlo; dufetft 
KlmMt, greatest; 9But^, ro^e; fo, <Acn; fierben*, die ; e^ b^are; bevnot 
translated ; tdbtm, to ftitf ; lief, imperf. of louf^tt*, to run ; htai^ . . . etn, from eitts 
brt^^eti*, to ^reoA into; rif niebn, imperf. of nieberret^en*, topuU, thrmo dawn ; 
toatb erfc^lagen, loat a^otn ; o^ne, loUhout ; iDlit|e, difficulty ; bev wetfefle, lAi 
lotMsfone; t^aten, did, fromt^ttti*; VLnvt^t, wrong ; hf>6}, ttfter oB ; too^I, 
perhape ; ba$ »ir brac^ten (from brtngen*), tAoi im reduced, i. e. in mliietnf ; 
fluf bad ^cu^erfle, to <A« titouwt ; unb i^m . . . htna^mtn, and in cutting Mm 
qjffrom; SDtittet mecnu ; }ur SBfffentng, /or omaidinent; f o . . . au^, hom* 
eter; txivoun^tn, forced, ({jffected, 

20. 

!rie £;a^re9}eit <Ae season; a^, toenn'l bO(^ . . . WtU, would that ii 
■M^ remain; iUtU, imperf. gubj. of Weibcn*; Sffittttet, winter; (Sxn% 
Ernest, proper name ; aid, wAen ; gentac^t ^atte, pluperf. ind. of mac^en, to 
■uifte; Sf^anu, man; t)on (Sconce, cfsnow; gefa^ren koar, pluperf. ind. of fa^« 
roi*, to take a ride; ©(^littcn, eleigh ; fagte, er Jn5c^fe, lit. said he might, i. e. 
desired him ; fc^retbett*, to tortfe ; SBunfd^, wish ; (B c^reibtaf el, memoranduau-book ; 
t^ttfi (or tbat e3), did so ; merging, imperf. of tjergeben*, to pass away ; d 
k not rendered, Gr. p. 429, obs. 7; ^rii^Uttg, spring; jlanb, imperf of ^e^e«*, 
toitond; fQattX, father ; hti,near; ©lunteilbeet, flower-bed; blubeten, locn 
blooming; bic ^^aiint^t, the hyadnth; hit ^urtlel, the auricula; bie 9laT|ifflv 
the narcissus ; Vtax . , . gait) au^er fl^, was rrrfi* ely besides himself i »oe $niUil^ 



It Deutfc^ed Sefebucb* 

marc I" — »f ®c^rctbc ttcfcn SQSunfc^ tn mwnc ©d^retbtafcl/ fa^* 
tc ber 95atcr 5 unb er tbaf S, — Scr SriibKng merging, c§ fom 
bcr ®ommen 

@rnjl gtitg mit fcmcn SItcrn unb ctntgen (Sefptefen an ctnem 
warmcn ©ommcrtage mdj bcm noc^flen Sorfe/ unb (le Mteben 
bafetbfl ben sdnjen Xa^* 9funb urn fici^ ber faben fte griine 
Saaten unb 2Btcfcn, mit taufcnbfaltigcn SSIumcn gestcrt unb 
$(uen^ auf me(cben junge Sammer tangten/ unb mutbrntHtse ^itllen 
(brc ©prungc macbten. — ©te agen Rtrfcben unb anbered ©ommcr» 
obfl, unb fic Kef en ftcb'^ tm ganjen ^ag iibcr recbt wobl fetm — 
ffSItd^t wabt," fragte ber Skater betm 3"rwrf3^bn/ r/ber ®om^ 
merbatbocb aucb feme Srcuben?" — nO/* antioortete Srnft 
wtcb woCfte, bag ed tmmer ©ommer ware I" — Sr mugte auc^ 
btefed tn bie ©cbretbtafet fetne^ QSaterd fcbretben. 

Snblid) tarn ber ^erbfl. Die ganse gamiKe bracbte etmge 
Zage tm SSetnberge 3u* (Sd war nicbt mebr fo b^tg aid tm 
©cmmer 5 aber bie Suft war fanft unb ber f)immel batten Sic 
ffietnftocfe waren mtt retfen Xrauben bcbangen; ouf-ben SWifl^ 
beeten fab man woblfc^mecfenbe UKelonen Itegen, unb bie 3n>rf9« 
ber 93aume waren Don retfen ^riicbten mebergebeugt !Dad war 



florjoy; tofrb ^tt^tbtn, let fut. ind. ; »entt'« bo^ »firc, uxmld that it loere 
(Slttm, parents, used only in the pi. (Gr. p. 390, i 27); einige, a /etc, xevmtf 
ber ©ef^iele, the playmate; (Sommevtage, nanmer-day; na^,to; ^orfe, mOogc; 
Mieben, imperf. of bleiben*; bafelbfl, <^^«re; runb urn ftc^ ^er, aUaroundthem; 
fa^en fte, t^ey «ato — on the transposition of the subject see 6r. p. 360, 5th; 
gtiin, green ; bie ^aat, the com (standing in the field), cornfield ; bie Sfiirfe, th€ 
fneadow; ge$iert, perf. part, of }ie.ren, to adorn; taufenbfaltig, thouaanifotd; 
bie ^Vit, pasture; tanjte.Or vjere dancing, from tanseit; ntut^loiUtg, tooTiton; H9 
^vlUvx, the foal; i^re (S^ritnge ma^Un, were springing, skipping about; aftn, 
imperf. of effen*, to eat; bie^itfc^e, the cherry; ©ommerobjl, surnmer-fruit; 
lie^en (imperf. of laJTcn*) ftc^'« rec^t ttjo^l fein, enjoyed themselves right tceffi 
ben gan)en Xa^ vAtv, all day long; ni^t tua^v, is U not true, don't you think; 
fragen, to ask; )>tim ^wtfidge^en, on their return; boc^ an^, after att too; 
id^ tooUte, I could wish; mu|te, was^Miged; fc^reibeit, on the position of the 
infin. a| the end see Gr. p. 358, 3d ; enblic^, at last; ber ^txh% mOumn} 
gamilie, family; Bra^te . . . ju, imperf. of jubringen*, to spend; ber aBetiu 
berg, the vineyard; ^eig, hot; 2uft, air; fanft mild; .gimmeJ, Aearm; ^itei^ 
cfcar; ber SBeinjlorf, the vine; UHHtti, hung unth ; reif, rijpe; bie iCraiibe^ 
the gnqte; ba« 2Jiiflbeet, the hotbed; fa^ matt liegen, one saw lying, were seen 
kfing; tt)O^Ifc^me(Icnb, savoury; bie iElltlont,the mekn; ber QmxQ, the boughi 



Srflet !((f((^n{tt » 

erfl ein $efl fut uiifern Smfl, ber ntc^td (tebet att Obft af 
wStc fd)6nc 3^^^/" f<>9te fetn SJater, wwtrb bait wruber fein ; 
rt)cr SQBinter tfl ^on »or ber *Hur, urn ben f)erbfl }u »crtreti 
beiu'' — i»%d^/* fagte Srnft «id|^ wollte^ ta^ er wegbUebe, un)^ 
tag e4 tmmer i)erbfl ware!" — r^SioOtefl bu ba« wtrHtt^?" 
fragtc fein SJater. — ifffiirflid)!" war feme 8tnt»ort. — wJCber,** 
fu^r fetn SSater fort/ tnbem er tie @(l|^retbtafe( au6 ber Xaf(^ 
iog, rffte^ boc^ etnmat/ mad bier gefcbrteben flebt; (ted bod).^ 
nn^d^ wodte, bafi ed tmmer SBinter ware V»" — r^Unb nun (ted 
etnmal bter auf btefer ®ette/ wad flebt benn ba?"T- mt^d) woO* 
♦e, bag ed tmmer S^ubKng ware !"" — r/Unb wad auf btefer ®ei» 
te bier?" — wr^S^b woUte, bag ed tmmer ©ommer ware!"" — 
^Sennflbu," fubr er fort, wbte $anb, tie biefed gefcbrieben bat?" 
— f/J)ad babe id) gefcbriebcn," antwortete ®rn(l. — wUnb wad 
wiinf(bte(l bu jcftt eben ?" — r/r^Scb wiinfcbte, bag ed tmmer 
^crbjl fcin mod^te."" — r/Dad i(l fonberbar genu^/" fagte ber 
fOater. ,,3m ©inter wunfcbtejl hu, bag ed Sinter, im grublinge. 
bag ed Srubjing/ im @ommer/ bag ed Sommer, unb im ^erbftc; 
bag ed f)erbft fetn mocbte. Denf einma( na(b/ wad folgt bar* 
au^V*— f#Dag afle Sabredjeiteh gut finb." — n^a, bag fie 
aOe reicb an ^reuben, reicb an mannigfaltigen ®aben ffnb, unb 
bag ber liebe, groge ®ott Diet beffer, aid wir armen SO^enfcben, 
ftcb auf bod ffieltmacben t>erfleben mug, ?)atf ed Dorigen SQitu 

nieberge^eugt, bent doom, perf. part, of niebcrbeugeti ; erfl, indeed^ lit. Jim, 
implyiog that the previous ones were nothing compared with this; bad %t% 
the feast; bet ni^U litltx a% toho liked nothing m> toeU—an the phrases ^erit 
cffen, triitfen, &e. see Gr. p. 149; lieber is the compar. of gem, Gr. p. 96; af, 
imperf. of effen*; bie f(^5ne ^tit, tide fair eeaaon; balb, toon; »orflber, ooer; 
oor ber X^vlx, near at hand ; ^ertretl&en, drive away ; tregbltebe, toould eta$ 
aioay, imperf. subj. of toegbleiBen* ; tooUtefl bu ba0? doyou wieh ao ? fu^r . . . 
fort, imperf. of fortfal^ren*, to continue ; inbem er {OQ (|ie^en*), tohUet he took 
(drew), or by the pres. part, taking ; au9 bet Xaf^ft, out of hie pocket ; fte^* (fc« 
^en*) bO(if> t\xm(df look here one moment j ^ter, here ; gefc^rieben (perf. part, 
of fi^reiien*) fle^t, ie written ; lied hod), pray read, imper. of lefen*; einmal, 
lit. once, need not be translated ; ^eite, page ; toad fle^l benn ba ? what ii 
written there, pray ? ^anh, hand ; tt)itnf(^en, to wish ; {et^t eben, just now ; fonbetbttf 
genug, singular enough ; bcnF xta^, r^ct, think, from tia^ benfen*; folgen. to 
follow , \>axavii,ihertfrom, from this ; xti6) an, rich in; manntgfalttg, manifold^ 
various; bie ®alt, gift. Messing; Uebr, this is a standard word in & 
miliar phrases, and often, as here, a mere expletive ; fl^ . . . tetfle^en mn^ 



24 Deutfc^e^ Stieln^. 

t(t oon tit ah^efiatt^cn, fo toiitten wit fetnen ^ru^Iing^ fdnen 
©ommcr, feineii f)erbft geiabt ^abcm J)ii Wttefl bie Srfce mtt 
ewtgem ©c^nee bebecft, urn nur ®d)Kttcn fajreit unb tmmct 
®d)neemonner madj^cn au fonnen. Unb wie »telc anberc greuben 
(fatten wit bann entbe^^ren mufTen ! SBo6( und, bag ed ntd)t auf 
and onfommt, wit ed in bcr 2BcIt fein foil; wic fcalb wurben wit 

fie oerfd^Ummern/ menn totr fonnten!" 

^tinxi^(Sam^t. 



21. DadcrftcOanfopfcr. 

©te flcinc 5(nnettc war lange franf unb bem *Iobe no^c gewc* 
fen. yint ber nnermiibeten ©orgfaft ber SO^utter war ed enbK(j^ 
gelungen^ bad fc^uoanfenbe Seben bed Stnbed in erba(ten. 3(n« 
nette genad unb be^rugte ta^ iid)t unb ben wteberfe^tenben 
^rul^d'nd ^^^ felt^em Sadf)e(n« 

5(n ctncm warmen SWottag trug bte ftebenbe SRuttet bte Sletne 
sum erflenma( \)inau^ unter bte b(u^enben fBaume. ^aWoft 
S(umen gUnsten auf ben 95eeten bed ©attend unt entfalteten 

must understand ; auf ba0 SBeltmac^etl, ihe making of worlds ; ptf el . . . aB« 
ge^attgen, Aod it depended, plnp. subj. of al&^&ngen* ; 90rig, 2c»< ; fo, notrendered, 
Gr. p. 270; tourbett toir ge^al&t ^aben, 2d conditional of l^aben*— on thepo- 
■idon of these words see Gr. p. 358, 3d ; ^&ttejl B.ebedft, tootiZi Aooe conered^ 
plup. subj. of bebcden; etotg, everlasting i wnt ttur . . . ju ISnnen, stmpfy /or 
ffte MiA:e qf being able ; Smitten fa^rett, the same as tm @(^litten fa^rett, 
above; €c^neemann or ^Jtann t>on (Sc^nee, above; Batten kotriann mJtffen, 
toou^ we then have been o6%ed— muffen is here for gemu^t, Gr. p. 473, § 168; 
eutBe^ren, to do uyiihowt ; xoo\)\ unl, t< i« well for us, or Aai>pi/ are toe ; tii^t auf 
nn« anf ommt, does not depend onus; tote e«, Amo tAmgr* ; fein foU ; are to be; 
bie SBelt, the world ; ^erfd^Iimmcni, deteriorate ; fte, U, i. e. bie SBelt 

21 

S)attfo^>fer, thank-offering; Slnnette, iVancy ; toat . . . gewefett, had been, 
plup. of fein ; (ange, for a long time, long; na^^e^near thepoini of, gov. the dat ; 
ttnoratubet, unwearied; (Sorgfatt, attention, care; toax t9 enbli^ gelungen, had 
at last succeeded; |u ct^alten, in preserving (Gr. p. 474) ; ft^manfenb, vacUls^ 
ting, uncertain ; bal SixxCb, ihe child ; gena«, imperf. of genefen*, to recover, con- 
valesce; Bcgriiflen, to had, greet; teieberfe^rcnb, returning; felig, blissful i 
S&(^eln, smiling, infin. used substantively ; Wlaita^, May-day ; IteBenb, /oe- 
ing; trug . . . ^inaud, carried out, from ^inaultrageu* ; bie Jlleine, the UtUt 
one (Gr.-p. 417, § 70) ; jum crflenmaT, for the first time ; unter, under; bift* 
Ikttb, liooming; |a^Uod mmberless; gtanjen, to gHsten; bal $Beet tf<« C^loirir) 



Srfter «bf«it{tt M 

Qire fd^immemtien @teme tm ®tra(^( tet Sonne. SRitten iii 
ber blti^enben @d)opfund (tef fid^ bte SRutter ntVter imb brficfte 
bad jubetnbe ^inb mtt fKOen Sreubent^ranen an t^re Sruft. 
9(bet bie filetne wanbte ben 93(tcf tmmet wteber anf bie bunten 
IBeete unb jaucb^te unb n'ef : uO wit fcbon ! SBte fo gar berrltcfe 
iftei bter uberdfl!" 

rffficigt tu abtv and), metn *{nb," fragte bte SRutter^ w»er 
btefe ^racbt fo unnacbabmd'cb berettet unb hit fo grofe ^reube 
9emacbt \}at ?" 

r»2Ber benn anberd ate bu?" antwortete Kcbfofenb bad Jtinb. 
,fStebt mtcb benn n)o^( 3emanb auf Srben g(et(b bir^ bu (iebe, 
freunblicbe SKuttcr?" 

f/SRtemanb auf Srben!" rtef bie SWutterj waber fiber ber 
®rbe fcbt nod) etnc tb^erc Stebe old bie metne, 3bt ocrbanffi 
bu bein Sebcn, atte betne greuben. Sernc, o Jtnnctte, fie in ibrer 
groffen ©cbbpfung anbeten I" 

X)a bob bad Sinb ben Sticf/ mie fucbenb^ empor ^ aber bad 
Cicbt b(enbete tie fc^macben Xugen; unbed feu^te unb fpracb: 
wStcb/ SKutter, idf) oermag nocb nicbt ju faffen, »ad bu fagtefl!" 

Die SKutter brucfte tie Sleine innigcr and f)erj unb fpracb : 
rr®rame bid) be6(a(b nid)t, mein ftinb. Sinfl wirft bu (seller 

bed; ber fatten, <Ae garden; eittfalten, tt^foU; f(!^immem, to sr'ifter; ber 
@tertt> eAc «tor; (Strait ber (Sonne, ray tf the tun, equivalent to the cooh 
pound ©onnenflra^l in ^ 16 ; mttten in, in the midst of; @c|5^fung, creth 
tton; Ite^ ft^ itteber, imperf. of ft(^ ntebertaffen*, to seal one's sdf; bru^cn, to 
prut; iubelnb, exulting; bte ^reubent^rane, the tear of joy; m i|re l@rufl»to Acr 
hreaai ; wanbte, imperf. of wenben*, to turn, direct ; ben $It(f, her eye, lock ; bunf; 
variegated;^ [aVi^ytn, to shout ; fo gar, so very, exceedingly; l^errtt^, ghrimui 
&beratt, all'around; loetf t bu aber auc^, and do you know too ; wer, who ; Bn> 
na(|a^mUc|, inimitably ; bereitet . . . i)at, has made, created ; ^xa6ft, splendour ; 
gema^t, perf. part, of mati^en, to make, cause ; wtx benn anbcrd, who else cai 
it be; liebfofenb, u»t& a caress; liebt mt^ benn n)0^I3cmanb auf @rben,/of 
can it be that any one on earth loves me — benn tool)! cannot be rendered liter- 
ally ; glet^ bir, as you do, lit. equaUy to you ; fteunblt(^, friendly, kind ; JtBer 
above ; Itbt no^, there lives yet ; ^l}tt, higher, comp. of ^0^ ; Stebe, love;ifyx, 
to it, i. e. ber Siebe; »erbanfen, to owe, to be indebted for; lernen, to learn; 
anhttttt, to adore ; fit, it; ha, thereupon, then; l^ob . . . em^or, imperf. of em- 
por^eben*, to raise upward; )nit,as if; fuc^enb, searching, inquiring; ble«» 
ben, to dazzle; fc^wac^, weak; feufjen, to sigh; »erttiag, pres. ind. of »erm5« 
^m*, to be able; faffen, comprehend; inniger, more closely, affectimatdy; att« 
(or on ba«), toher; $erj, heart ; grame btc^ ni^t, grieve not, from f!(^ grfimeii 
2 



fe^en* Sem unftc^tbaren SQefen ifl ed denu^/ bag bu tbm unbci 
mugt ta^ erfle Sanfopfer bracbtefl/ tnbem hu bte bocbf^^ Siebe 
ate tie @(bopferinn biefer retcben Siatur anerfanntefl/Unb nur tm 
fmblt(ib^n 3i^^t(um bie SRutter umarmtefl> tnbem ®ott betne 
banf bare Seele erf&Bte." 

9attc< 9ran|. 



reflex, verb., Gr. p. 463 ; Uf^cXb, on tkat aeeouni; tin^t, by and by, at mum 
Allure Umt ; loiv^ bU fe^ct^ ycu foitt see ; ^tUtx, mare cletarhf ; SB&^ftt, JSemg; 
haf bit ivac^tffl, Aat you bnmghtbiin; vnUt^nft, meoiueUmdy; tnbem btt . • • 
anerf anntefl (imperf. of antxUnnvx*), by reeognixmg, see Gr. p. 279, obe. E. ; 
'ib^ft, highest, supreme, superl. of ^od^ ; 649))fertntv creating cause, fern, 
noun formed from ber ®(^5pfer, see Gr. p. 147; retell, ricAj itnb (inbem btt) 
mnonntefl; and by embraemgf bie Sfbxtttx, your mother} {inbKd^, cfttfattilis 
Sn^nm, error, mietofte; inbem, uMst; @ott GM^here (Ae J(lea</ Qodi 
nflMm,UMi MfbQX,grat^} ^tdt,mi 



Bt»tittt ^fbi^uitU 



I. Der SBteberdaU 

, Der fteine Seorg wugte^ no<^ nxd^ti oon ttm SBtc^erMe* 
6imna{ fc^rie^ er nun' auf ber SBtefe: if^cip, (op!'' Sostet^ 
rtef d^ im naffen SSd(&(^en au(i( : f/f)i>p^ (^op!" Sr rtef (teraujf 
oerwunbert : f#SBer btfl bu ?" IDte ®ttmme rief auc^ : r#9Ber 
W(l bu ?" ®r fd^ric : r#Du bifl cm bummer Swngc !" — r^Duim 
mer Sunge!" (^aUte^ ed aud bem SDUbc^en jurudP. 

3e$t »arb ©eorg argcrlid^* unb rief tmmer argere' Sd^tmpfr 
namen in ben SBatb (tnetn^ XDe (aOten getreultii^ wteber ]urit(f* 
Sr fud^te (^terauf ben oermetnten ^aben im gan^en SBalbc^en^ 
urn ftc^ an t'bm in tad^evf, fonnte aber Sltemanben ftnben. 

?)icrttuf Itef® ®eorg beim unb Hagte e^ ber SRuttcr", iDie ein 
bofer SSube ftd^ tm SBatbdben i»erfletft^' unb tbn gef(^tmpft boi 
be^'. Die SKutter fpracb: rfOiedmal baft bu bid) re4>t»errtt. 
tben*' itnb bid) fetbjl angeHagt^*! — aBiffe, bu baft ni^b*^" »er.^ 
nommen^ aU betne eigenen SQBortf« Senn^^ iDte tu betn ®e- 

1 

^ SBiffnty <o ibioio. * Denotni here the €on»equmce of his not knowing, 
welly therefore. ' (Sfbvdcn, lo cry out, «ftoii<. « gf^ief^ fbr rief ti, iron 
ntfen, to coil. « Snrit^^allett, to echo back, * SGSarb &rgei:l{(|>, got angry. 
Comparatiye of ax^ bad; immtt ftrgtre, tooree and loorte, titff Aorder. 
• Stt bett iSBaU l^inein, tnto tA« wood. * ©id^ an Semanbem ric|en, to tdt< 
vengeance on any one. ^^ l^attfen, to walk hastily, to run. ^^ itiagte e< ber SDtut« 
tir, eompfomed of U to hie mother. " ©t(^ »er^e^t ^abt, had concealed him' 
•eCT, perf. rabj. of verfle^etu The gubjiinctive mood in German is nsed aftei 
the verbs fageit, to say; er)&^len, to re/oto ; fragett, to a«&, and the like, when 
either our own language or that of another is quoted indirectly (see Gr. p. 295). 
>• ^i^ verrct^en, to betray one's seif ; rec^t, very finely, admirably. "Sin* 
fbrgcit/ to aeciue. In separable compounds the syllable d e of th^ perf. parti- 
dple is inserted between the particle and the verb (Gr. p. idJ, § 148). 
» 9)enie$tnett, to hear, perceive. ^* fflM9 . . . aU, nothing but. " IDcttlt is a 
coDJunctian denoting the logical cause or reason of a preceding proposition ; 
M inch it oorrasponds to the English for Much more rarely it may bn ran. 



28 Z)eutf(^ed gefebuc^. 

ftc^t fc^^oii oftcr^® im ffiaffer gcfcjen^® (^aft, fo'» ^>aft t)u betne 
©ttmmc im SBattc gc^ort ^attcft^^ bu ctn frcunbKc^^c^ SBort 
(tnetn gerufen^^ fo^^ todre tiv and) etn freunbltc^ed SBort guriidf^ 
gefommcn^." 

®o Qcijt ed aber tmmet^. Dad SSetragen 9(nberer tfl metftend 
nur em ffitcberball bed unfrigcm SSegegnen wix^ ben fieuten^ 
freunbttc^/ fo toerben fie and) und freunbttc^ begegnen* @tnb 
»tr aber^ gegen fie raub unb grob/ fo btirfen wix^ and) Don tb- 
nett md)t^ SSeflfered ematten^* 



2« iBeifpiet t)on Sntbalt amfett 

3((exanber ber ®roge tarn auf fetnem ^n^e, bte JBeK gu 
erobern^ burdb etne (ange ©anbmufle 3(fiend^ tn ber^ ficb ntrgenbd 
SBafTer befanb*. Snbltcb bqtte ein ©ofbat ctma^^ aufgefunben^ 
unb bracbte* ed in fetnem ^elm htm^ SHeyanber. Ott btefer^ ttber 
f'^b'r ^Ci^ fftne ©olbaten eben fo wte er® »or J)urft led^jten, fpracb 
er: w®oII tcb ber Sinstge^® fetn/ ber ba trtnft?" unb gog" baft 
SBaffer auf bie Srbe. Me, ©ott^^ gsewunbcrung ubcr bie ®nt< 
Jaltfamfett bed ^onigd, rtefen": r/?tuf ! fubre und fort^*! »tr fini 

dered by then, ^^ Perf. of fe^en, to tee. The verb is at the end, because the 
sentence begins with a relative adverb {XOXt), see Gr. p. 122. ^* @^Olt 5fter, 
ifften before. ^ Tftiw, «o, is the correlative of the foregoing tt>te, aa. *^ ^^ 
tefl btt gentfett; plup. subj. of rufen ; had you, called, i. e. \f you had. On the 
omission of totnn, ify which is very frequent in German, and on the use of the 
subjunctive in conditional propositions, see Gr. p. 295, obs. E, and p. 293, 
obs. B, examples. ** When in the first clause of a conditional sentence toenit 
is omitted, the second generally begins with fo, then,in that ca«e, which sim- 
ply serves to point out the consequence of the preceding clause and generally 
needs not to be translated; Gr. p. 251, obs. B, and p. 271. *^ 2B5re invtd' 
gefommirn, plup. subj. of surucffommen, which takes feitr for its auxiliary, 
would have returned. ** Sui tlnu it it aboayt. ^ Supply if; if toe treat. 
«• People^ dat. pi. gov. by the verb ; the article is not rendered. *' But if tot 
are. *^ ^firfen toix ertvarten, toe may, are entitled to expect. 

2. 
> /n tohich, where, * @i($ l&efanb, there toaa, wot to be founds firom ftc^ Btfttt- 
Itn* ' ^ttfftu^en, to find out ; see note 14, ^ 1. * @ttt>ad, «ome, a little. • liBvta* 
|Ctt, tobrir*g, * When joined to proper names, the article frequently serves 
Merely to point out the case and is not translated ; Gr. p. 379, 6th. ^ ^a biefer, 
loAcn <^ latter, or simply tohen he. ^ ©e^en, to tee. > @ben fo tt>te, at well at. 
« Ott^ one. " ^irflen, to pour, tpHl. " Full cf. " Sflufen is here equivalent 



nfc^t evmattet; toit finb md)t burfh'9; totr fatten utt6 m<^t f&f 

3. Der Santerer unb bte &uel(e* 

Stn SBanberer fam tm (etgeflen^ @ommer }u etner £hiefle» 
Sr war flar! unb (ange d^d^ngen^; ©c^ioetg flanb^ auf fetnec 
©ttrne unb fetne 3unde toar Dom^ Sur(le fafi vcrtrodCnet Sa 
faif er bted fi(ber()e((e Saffer^ gtaubte^; (ter neue ftrafte )U fanu 
me(n/ unb tranf® mtt gterigen B^den. %ber bte f(l^netbenbc^ )U 
fc^ned abiDed^felnbe^ fta(te toixttt fo fc^abttc^ auf tbU/ ta^ er )u 
»oben fanP- — r#a4 fc^anbli*e§ ®tft!« rtef er. «ffler Jatte" 
unter etnem fo retjenben^^ 9(nfc^etn fo((^ etne 93od^ett oermu' 
t(fet^«?" 

f'3c^ ^<n ®tft?'' fprad) bte Suede. f/Sa^r(tc^/ tu oerlaum.- 
befl mid). @tet^r bte ^lur rtngd um^er griinet unb (ebt burdf^ 
mid). aSon mtr tranJen fid>" bte |)eerben, unb taufenbe betner 
93ruber fanben^^ bter (^rfrtfc^ung unb Sabetranf. iftut Ueber> 
ntaag unb Untjorfic^tt^fett »on betner ©efte^* mac^en btr ben ®e* 
nufi fd^ibKc^. 3c^ Hn fd^ulbto^^^ an betnen ©c^mer^en unb 
felbfl^® an betnem Xobe, fottte" er btr and) betorfle^en." 

SBagncr. 



to xtamfth, to exdaim. ^* ^oti^^xtn, to lead on or away. ^> SQit (altm tml 
lli^t fur, toe do not hoid, i. e. coneider aurtehe» at. ** Supply XWXa, if (noto 
90, § 1). " iSitcft a; see Gr. p. 435, obs. 3d. 

3 

* 3m (or ia, bem) $eifiefien, th thehottegtpari of, in the heat of- * Plaperf. of' 
gd^en, which assumes the auxiliary fetu: had toalked; ftarf, vigourouely. 

* ©te^en, to ^tomi, to be. *■ $ott bem, 63^ reonm of, article not rendered. 

* @Iatt(te l^ter ju fammeln, thought that here he might gather; J^x^f* 
tt must be translated by the singular. * Xtinttn, to drink. '' Siiarp, lit, 
cutting. B Tbo suddenly changing, simply too sudden. * ^xnUtt, to sink 
^0 2Ber ^attr . . . r>ttmut^tt, who would have expected {to find). In compound 
tenses the participle or infinitive is always placed at the end > Gr. p. 358,3d 
" (Sinem fo reijcnbcn, such an inviting. " (Si(^ tiAnttn, lit. to water one*s 
sdf, i. e. to drink. " Sinbett, to find. ** SSott beiner @ette, on your pari. 

• ©(^ulbloS an, innocent of, not to be charged with. i« JFven. *' /f t« «/boiL'(l, 
n enn is understood (^ 1, note 21) ; bit bevorfie^eit, lit. be before you^ I • 
tome upon vou 



80 2)etttf<^e< 8efebu^ 

4. 0{e ^fttrf{«e- 

(Sin Sanbrncmn htaA)U^ an^ bet ©tabt f«nf ^ftrftdf^eit mft fid^ 
bte fd^onflen^ bie man fe^en fonnte^. ®etne fttnbec aber fa^ 
(fen bte S^^uc^t sum erilen SfRaP* Seg^alb tounberten unb freuten 
^e fic^ fe(r u&er bte fcf^onen Stepfet mtt ben tbtWd)en SSadfen unb 
•artem qjflfaum. Der Sater aber ©ertbeitte fie unter* feme ©ier 
^aben unb eine erjitelt* bie SWutter* 

%m Sbenb/ aid bte Kmber tn ta^ ®cb(affammer(etn Qtn^ttfi, 
fragte bet Sater : r/!Run/ tote b<iben eucb bte fcbon^n 9(epfel ge^ 
fci^mecft'?" — r/$etnrK4 Keber SJater," fagte ber Sfeltefte^ 
rfSd tfl etne fc^one ^xndtit, fo fauerltc^ unb fo fanft t)on ®e^ 
fc^^macP* 34> babe mtr* ben &teirt forgfam bewajirt, unb wtJP® 
mtr* bttraud"einen 95aum jteben." — wSrao^^!" fagteberfBatcr, 
ffta^ betgt (au§(ia(tertfcb aucb ^r bte 3ufunft geforgt^^ mte e^ 
bem Sanbmann ge}temt'' 

w34> b«be bte metntge fogletd^ aufgegeffen^*/" fagte ber Sfind* 
(le, f^unb ben (Stetn fort^eworfen^^ uitb bte SRutter bat mtr bte 
?)alfte »on ber ibrigen" gegeben*^ O, bad fcbmedfte fo fug unb 
ierfdbmt(j1?'etnem tm SKunbe." — wWun^'/' fagte ber ^cAet, wbu 
bail ed^ )toar ntcbt febr tUi^ aber bo(b febr natiirKcb unb nac^ 
ftnbltcber SBetfe gemacbP. ^iir btV^ Sludbett tft oucb no^ 
Dtaum genud tm Seben.'' 

Oa begann** ber jmeite ©obn : ffS^b Jiabe ben ©tetn, ben 
ber Hetne SSruber fortwarf*, gefammelt unb aufgeflopft^. & 



^ fQxa^tt ,,.mit ft(^, brought home. * 3){e matt fel^nt fotmte, that one coM 
9ee,Ue, that could be teen, *^vimtc^Wlal, for the fret time, ^SBert^eiltc 
fit Wtttt, divided them among. ^(Sv^alttn, to receive; ctite,otie. • %U bit 
^inber . . . ^ingett (ge^en), toAen the children were going (retiring). '' WeL 
(nun), hou) did those fine applet tatte to you? * @o ffiuerlid^ unb fo fanft 008 
©efc^ntttt 9om«ioAa< acu2 (fSuertic^) onJ (yet) ofeo mild a flavour, * Is ex- 
pletive. 1* SBtQ mir . . . sie^en, / tntouj to rear, to grow. " Out <{f il 
M ^etf cfone / ^> That IcaU (bad ^eift) prudentiy (^an«^&Umf(^) jwtNwfthg 
(geforgt) /or <Ae future. ** Slufeffen, to ea< up. " gortwerfen; to ttroio away 
* ®cbett, to ffi»«. " 2)ie ^alfte »on bw i^rtgen, Ao^ of Aer«. " 3«Mnt^I» 
Itn, to ffiett ; etncm tm SJ2unbe, tn one^e mouth. >• JVdL ^^n ^afl e6 nt4^ 

• . qtma^t, lit. you have not managed it, i. e. you have not acted; fe^r Hagr 
wery prudently ; iroav, to be ture; nat^ ftnbli($e? ^eife, in a childlike manner^ 
w children are wont t do. >• Not tranelated. >' Q3fAinnen, to begin^ *' 3ttf« 



»ar rin Stern barin^, ber^ fc^mecfte fo fug mie eine IRuf * X6er 
metne ^ftrftc^e ^ai>e tc^ oerfouf^, unb fo otd ®elb bafiii^ erM' 
ten, bag ic^/ menn id) nai) ber ®tabt fomme/ mo(^l^ gwolf bafiiv 
faufen !ann«'' 

i)e( Sater f(^utte(te ben ftopf unb fagte: r#S?(ud if^ ^^^ ^^V^ 
«ber — (inblic^ toentgflen^ unb natutlid) tfl eft nt4i(^t SSetoa^ce 
bt<^ bet |)tmmel/ baf bu fetn Staufmann n>erbefl^!'' 

wUnb tUf &mmt ?'' fragte bet JBatet* — Unbefangen unb 
tffen antwottete Sbmunb : n^d) t^ah^ metne ^fttftc^e bent Go^it 
unfetd IRad^tat^, bent ftanfen ®€0t^ bet bad S^^bet bat, gf« 
bracbt^. St woOte fie nt'cftt nebmen^, ba b^b* t(^ fte tbm auf 
bad Sett gelegt unb btn btnme^9e^an^en^^'' 

,,9lun !'' fagte bet fOatex, rrmet bat benn »Db( ben beften (Se* 
btauc^ Don fetnet ^f^^f^^ gemai^t V* 

X>a riefen fie alle bret: »f2)ad bat Srubet Sbmunb getban^'H 

— Sbmunb aber feinted fKS^. Unb bfe SRutter fugte ibn mit 

ctnet Xbtane tm^ Stuge^ 

i^tamnta^et. 

5. 9atabe(n unb 9{atbfe(, 

90tt ^ticbtiib ^tbi^ct. 
I. 
9(uf etnet gtogen SBetbe geben 
S)te( taufenb ®(bafe fitbetmetg; 
SBte iDtt fte beute »anbe(n feben' 
©ttb' fte ttt alletaltlle* ®tetd. 

®{e attetn nte, unb ttutf en Seben 
9(ud einem unetfcbopften IBont/ 

^ ' ...... . .. . . ■ , ■ , ., — 

Ibt)feitr to cracky to open, ^ in U. » Which, - F\>r U, " Probabfy. 

— May hiaompruerve ytw, that you become no merduxnt, i. t.Jrom beeommg M 
wurchant, » ^aU . . . ^thxa^t. hone brought, from Brittgen. *« He too* mrf 
imZKng to toke it, but (ba). *^ Went away, perf. ind. of ^{nt^eggel^en. '* Jlr» 
Ifter Edmund hat {done eo). " ©till fc^toetgen, to rcmath «ifoi<. ** /n A<r. 

5. I. 

> @ie wonbcln fe^en, t« them toaOting, When two or more infinitives, two 
perf. participles, or a perfect participle and an infinidve depend on each 
other, tlie last in German comes first in English ; Gr. p. 359. * Superlative 
of alt ; aUer makes it intensive^ocry oldest; see Gr. ix417 obs 5th. * ^f 



Sin ^ixt iff ifenen sugegebcn* 
SKit fcf^on gcbog'ncm @ilbcr(^onu. 

®r tmbt fie auS ju* gofcnen Xboren, 
' ®r ubergablt fie jebe 9?ac^^t, 
Unb bat* ber fiammer fem^ oerloren®, 
©0 oft er aud^^ ben ffieg »oDbrad)t®» 

©n treuer ^ u n b btlft® fte ibm letten, 
gin muntrer ffi t b b e r gebt »oran^®, 
Ote §Te7be/ fannft bu fte" mix beyfen? 
Unb and) ben ^ttten )etV mix av}\ 



n. 

3ci& »obn'^ in etnem ftemernen ^an^, 

Stt Keg'^ tc^ ©erborgen unb fdjiafe ; 

Doc^ tc^^ trete ber»6r^ tcf^ etle berauS^. 

©eforbert* mtt eiferner 2Baffe. ' 

(Srfl bin icb unfcbeinbar unb fcbmacb uti^ tkin, 

SRid^ fann bein 5(tbem beswingen ; 

Sin JRegentropfen fcb^n* faugt® micb ein^ 

Ooc^^ mir'' wacbfen im <^ege bie' ©d^wingen j 

SIBenn btc® mocbtige ©cbmejler ficb su mix gefettt*, 

grmacbf icb sum^<* furcbtbar'n ©ebieter ber SBeft. 



^tUf to see. . For the reiuson why the verb is placed bifore its subject, see Gr. 
p. 361, 6th. ♦ SttflCgebeit, added, given, perf. part, of Jttgebett. • Out cf^ 
ikrough. « Perf. of \>txlitxtn, to lose ; ber Sftmmer {eined, none of hia lambs. 
» @0 oft . . . aud^, however often. * Perf. part, of ©oUfcnngen, to perform, ac' 
tompHsh. The auxiliary 1^ a t is understood. SSeg is here jourR«y. * «^elfen, 
(o help, ^^ SBorange^ett; to lead the way. " //, refering to bie •gerrbe. ^' ^n^ 
|e{gen, tojxnnf out. 

n. 

* In poetry the final e of the present and imperfect tenses, as well as of the 
imperative, is often dropped for the sake of the measure : too^n\ Iteg', %tx^, 
for wo^ne, liege, jetge. » ,ger»ortretett, to come forth. » ^erauSetlen, to kui^ 
9ut. * IVhen challenged ; mit, by. *Even. • @tnfoiUgen, to absorb. On die 
position of the separable particle of these compounds s«e 6r. p. 81, oljs. C. 
^ Wiix bie, lit. to me the, i. e. my. * J(f my, * (Bi^ ju mix gefcQt, associotoc 
Wr«c(f toUh me. ^* 3tt bent. 



3»e{ter Sbf^nitt 3a 

in. 

SBte ^etgt^ ba§ Ding, tad SBeit'de f(^a^? 
2)o(^ Stert'd^ bed drogtett ftatferd ^anb; 
Sd tfl gemac()t/ urn }u 9er(e$en; 
Xm nac()flen' t(l'd^ bem Sc^mert )»enoanbt'» 

Stem 93(iit ^ergtegt'd^ unb mac^t boc^ taufenb SBSunbci^ 
9{temanb beraubt^d unb macbt bo(^ ret(^} 
Sd bat ben Srbfretd iiberwunbenS 
Sd macbt bad'^ Seben fanft unb gtetc^. 

Die grogten Stetdbe bat'd gegriinbet/ 
Dte altflen ®tabte bat'd erbaut; 
Socb ntemafd bat ed ftrieg tntfintet, 
Unb |)etl bem SSoIf"/ bad ibm oertrontl 



IV. 
Unter^ alien ©cblangen tfl eiiiC/ 
9(uf Srben' ntcbt Q^en^t, 
SKtt ber^ an ©cbneDe feme, 
Stn 2Butb ficb fetne oergletcbt^. 

®te flur}t^ mtt furcbtbater Stimnie 
Suf t'bten Staub ftcb (Dd^ 
fSerttlgt tn e t n e m ®ttmme 
©en JRetter unb fein 5Ro#. 

®te (tebt bte bocbflen ®pt^en, 
IRtcbt @cb(D0, nt^t Sftegel !ann 



m. 

i FF&a< if <Ae name (if, Aoio do you caU, > 9(m n5(${lnt 9cmanbt, ncorul 
sffie<2. ' The apostrophe in xft% Sterf «, Ac, indicates that an e is elided, 
they aie for ifl ed, litxt t9, Ac * Uebertoinben, to niMue. * The article 
here may either be rendered by our or entirely omitted. * ^etl Uxti ^oVt, 
hail to the people, or htyiipy the nation whiehj Ac. 

IV. 

* Among, its most common and proper signification is tmder. * On earth. 

On the It in the dat sing, of feminine nouns, which are commonly invaria* 

ble in the sing., see Gr. p. 398, obs. 2. ' With which ; an, tn point of, on 

simply m. * @t^ »etglet(^t, doth (or can) compare. » <St(^ Io«fHir|en, U 

2* 



93or® t()rem 9(nfaO fcf^u^en ; 
Dcr ?)arntfc^^ locff fie an\ 

®te bric^t^ wte biinnc ^alrncn, 
Sen flarfflteii 93aum entjwri®; 
®ic fonn bad Srj jermafmen/ 
2Btc» btcf^t unb fcft ed feu 

Unb btefed Uncjc^euer 
$at smetmal nte gebroM — 
Sd fttrbt^* tm" eigncn gcuer • 
SBU'^^^ titUt, lit c^ tott I 



6^ Oer (SxltbniQ. 

SBer rettet fo fpat pntd) ^ad)t unb SBtnb ? 
& tfl ber abater mtt fetnem Sinb ; 
Sr tat ben Rnaben mojl tn bcm^ 5(rm, 
(£r fafit t^n fic^er^ er tfatt t^n toarm. 

f/SOleirt <Bo\jn, »ad btrgji bu^ fo bang bein OefK^t?* 
f/®te(>jl*, aSater, tin ben Gfrttonig ntc^t ? 
Den (SxUntbnxQ mtt ftron' unb ©cf^weif?" — 
rrSWein ©o^n, ed tfl etn SRebelflretf*" 

tttt^n Kebe§ Stnb, fomm/ ge(>' mtt mtr! 
®ar fd^one ©ptele fptef* tc^ mtt btr, 



nuh upon. • Against ^ ^nlodfnt, fo oZ^ure, offroel. • Breaks in tioo, from 
entimeibrec^m. >J9btoever. SQie, in this sipiification, has usually Ottc^ 
after it io^2)te«, from jjttthttu ^^ In Ua. " Ifie moment it killt, it it dead 
The solution to the first of these riddles is, the moon and the stare; to the 
■econdy^lre— its mighty sister is tAc air; to the third, the plough-ahare ; to 
the last, lightning, 

, 6. 
1 The Erl-klng is a mischievous and malignant being in the mythology oi 
the ancient Germans. This piece is the opening of „^te ^tfd^erttm/ one of 
Goethe's operas. At an advanced hour of a quiet, dark evening, the fisher- 
van's daughter, impatiently awaiting the arrival of her &ther and her 
lover, is made to sing this song for pastime. ' JEKs. ' fVhy hidest thou ; 
Mtgfl from Bergen. • ©e^ett, to see, • fViilfplay. The present must fr» 



3»e{ter Sbf4n(tt. » 

Hflanif bunte %(umen ftnb an bem ®tranb/ 
SRetnc 3Wuttcr bat mand^^ giilben' ®en>anb«^ * — 

ffSRetn ISater, metit 93ater/ unb ^orefl bu nid^t, 
fflad grlcnfomg mit leife Dcrfprtc^t® ?" — 
f»®et ru^tg/ bletbe ru^tg^ metn fttnbl 
3n burren aiattem faufclt ber fflmb^*- — 

^//SBiDfl®, feiner ^abe, tn mtt mtr gebn'^ 
SRetne Xod^ter foden bt(^ loarten fc^on" ; 
aRdne Xoc^ter ^^ren ben nUitlii)en SRet(fn^^ 
Unb wiegen unb tangen unb ftngen bt(^ etn^/^'^ 

/rSRein SBater, metn Satet/ unb fietffH bu nu^t bori 
Crlftn{9« 3*<ftter am bufleren Ort?" — 
/^9Re{n ®o(n, metn @o(n/ {(^ fe(* ed ^enou; 
Cd" f<te{nen bte alten fflelben fo grau/' — 

»fii^ Kebe btc^/ mt(^ret}t betne fc^one (5efta(t^^ 
Unb btfl^* tu ni^t wttttg, fo braud^* t* ®e»alt"" — 
,/9Retn Stater/ metn SSater, je^t fagt^' er m{(^ an^'l 
erfSntg bat mtr etn 8etb« getban*'!" — 

Oem fflater" graufet'd, er reitet gefc^mfab, 
Sr bait tm $(rme bad ac^genbe Stint, 



qnsntl) )e rendered by the ibtare, aee 6r. p. 471, ^ 161. • JUin^ a, Tbt 
Gemuu. idiom does not admit of the indefinite article after m a It (|, lee Gr. 
p. 484, V 83, 3d. 7 @UUn, a poetical form for ^olbeit. The termination e I 
h dropped by poetical license, see Gr. p. 413, obs. 2d. * QSevf^te^en, to prth 
win ; ietfe^ inalavo tone ; the line is freely rendered : '* What promise Erf- 
king uMspen to nu.** * ^BoQen, to vriah, to be willing. ^^ For ge^en and 
Siti^ttL The terminatLon e n, both of infinitives and nouns, frequently drops 
the e in ^try for the sake of the measure. ^^ Prettily, is here an adverb 
limiting marten. ^* The particle e i n belongs to each of the verbs in the 
line : tinxoit^ta, to rock to Bleep ; (tntangen, rinftngeit; to dance, to ting to sleep. 
The present should here be translated by the future, toUi rock and dance, 
4ec. *' Is here expletive, serving simply to represent in a very indefinite 
manner the subject of the proposition, which stands after its verb : It is 
but the old wilUnos that appear so gray ; Gr. p. 429, obs. 7th. ^*- The natural 
prose order of this sentence would be : ^ettte fd^Site ©ejlalt retst mtcb/ ttf 
beanOifvLl form charms me ; the inversion makes the predicate emphatic : i 
gm charmed by thy beautiful form. ^* Supply if. see notes 21 and 22 to piece 
I. " ^tttfaffett, to seize, lay hold qf *' ErOmlk has done me hiom^ has im 



errctc^t ben $of mtt ^ilW unb IRot^; 
3n fetnen ^rmen bad ^tnb mar tobt. 



7. ©te leuc^tcnben Sterne^ 

& wax cine fafte, bunfle SKittetnac^t, ba gtng^ ber alte |)ertmmn 
mtt fetnem ®o()ne iiber bte ^eibe. Den ganjen ZaQ nhet maren 
fie gewanbert^ unb fe(^rten je|t fro^(td) unb root^Igemutt) }U t()rem 
(letmatbltcf^en Sorfe suriicf. ®raue IRacf^ttooIfen toaren am $tm^ 
met tid)t uber etnanber gefc^^tcf^tet^, fo ta^ fein einjtger* ©tra^I 
etneS freunbltc^en Stc^ted ben etnfamen ^fab er^^eOete. Hermann, 
M SBeged funbfg*, fcf^rttt* freubtg »or fei'nem ®o(^ne per; aber 
auf etnmaP baucf^t' ed t(im, ate ob er t>ertrret fet^ Ungewtg 
fc^manhe fetn ^u^ auf bem nur fialh audgetretenen* SBede; unb 
aW fie nun an eincn SSac^ !amen*', beffen 8auf er ntc^^t fannte", 
unb an em ©ebufcb, bad er noc^ ntmmer gefeben f^att^, ba toar . 
ed tbm gewig^^ bag fie fid> tmmer metter^^ »on ber ^etmatb ent- 
fernten. ^ 

SfengflKc^ unb mit bangem ^ersflopfen bteft^* fic^^ SmU an fet^ 
ned 93aterd $anb^ benn er ffirc^tete, bag fte tn ber ^etbe uber^ 
nac^ten mugten^*; aber ber 95ater fprac^^ in tbm mtt troflenbgn 
SBorten : ,,8ag imd nur tmmerbtn »or»artd fc^^reiten", bag wtr 
an etne gaflfrrte ^ntU fommen, too man und Obbacb unb ^eu 

jured me. ^ The dative is governed by the impen. verb U gronfet, the 
^lather thudden, 

7. 
' ® e^en, to go. > JJuy had travelled on foot all day long, unb Uf^tttn {e^t . . . 
lurudf, and were now returning, » SGBaren bt^t uBer etnanber gefc^it^tet vjert 
closely piled up one above the aher. * Sttin einjtger, not a single. * Acquaint- 
ed with the way. J^unbig is one of the adjectives which govern the genitive. 
Bee Gr. p. 418, § 73. • (Sc^retten, to step, walk ; »or fefnem ©ol^ne ^er, in 
advance of, ahead of his son. ' 2luf einmal, all at once, of a sudden. * 91I« 
^\> er uxxxxi fet, as if he had lost his way, the verb is in the perf. subj. 
» Upon thepatliway which was but half worn (Jbeaten) ; au^getreten, perf. part 
of aufitreten, to wear by treading, to beat. " Jlommen, to come ; a n is here 
equivalent to the English to. ^^ JSennen, to know, to be acquainted urith ; 
beffen ?attf, the course of which. " 55a war c8 if)m genjtf, then he felt certain. 
»» 3ntmer tueiter, further and further ; »on ber, from their. *♦ .galtrn, ft(^ an 
ttsoa9 fatten, to dmg, iuM^re to any thing. " 2)af fte . . . mu^ten, that the^ 
I be obUged, ** ^a^ m9 nur tmmerbtn 9ort9art6 f6)xtittn, hi us but kerf 



3wetter Sbf^nctr. 8) 

ter^e gebe^^ bid ber Worsen natfet/' Sarauf etUen fie vonojirtit 
aber fte gelangten ait^^ fetne gaflfrete ^utte, uiib tmmcr miltei 
mutbe ber Se^/ immer unfic^erer ber Sang* 

^tebe^^ ba jUirmte auf emmot oon Oflen ber ettt fcbatfet; 
fc^neibenber ^tnb tn bte grauen Solfeiimaffen, unb bte SBot 
fen }ertbet(ten fidb eitenb, fo ba$ ber ^efhrnte {)tmme( mtt aOen 
feinen Stc^tern auf bie SBanberer bemteDer blitfte, 

,/lRun, ®ott fci gepricfen'**!" fagte Hermann, ,,jeftt werben 
mir ben ffieg^^ wobl ftnben." — „Unb mie benn, mein S3ater?" 
fragte ber ftnabe. //®tebfl tu benn bort ntcbt ben @trtud (eudb' 
ten ? Sr ftebet tn bfefer Sabredjeit g'rabe® fiber unferm Oorfe, 
SBob(an^ mir muffen unS gur Stecbten menben^, bann merben mir 
noob beute bte i^eimatb erretcben/' Da flaunte (Smxl unb fagte: 
^/Sad batte icb bocb ntmmer geba^bt^/ ^Ci9 toix unfern SBeg am 
t)imme( ftnben tourben V 

Unb ber 93ater antwortete : //X>er SBanberdmann fann ber 
©terne^* nicbt entbebren in ber bunfeln Kacbt ; fie finb ibm bie 
Subrer fetned Seged unb (etten tbn, toann er ficb Derirret f^at, 
toteber }u bent gefucbten ^itU. 3(b mtK tid^ bie ^af^l unb ben 
©ang btefer btrffciltfcben Stcbter (ebren, bafi^* bu ftdjer einb<?fse* 
befl auf betnen ^faben^ toann tdb nt^t mebr bein ^ubrer bin, 
Unb balb win icb bir nocb anbere ®terne geigen ; bu fannfl fie 
ntcbt feben mtt bem ^uge bed Setbed, aber tm ®eifle foOfl tu 
(te fcbauen, unb fte foOen bicb ftcber btnuberletten gur^ btmmiifcben 
^eintatb/' 

8Mfo fpracben bte SSeiben^^auf bem ffiege miteinanber; unb 
cbe bie QRttternacbtdftunbe »oruber war^^ ftanben^ fte Hopfenb 
in ber Tbur ber betmatbttcben ^utte. 

2lo^. ^eittr. (Sl^rifl. fflcnnz. 



going onward. " May give, the pres. eubj. ^^ Arrived at. ** And /o, a 
aharpy piercing wind suddenly (auf einmal) rtulted roaring ({litrmte) into the 
gray mauee of clouds, &c. ^ ^reifctt, to praise. ^^ ^ett 2Beg, our ways 
toO^I, no doubt. ^ For gcrabc, directly, »» We must turn to the right. »* li 
is a thing (bad) that I should never have thought of {imagined) ; 0eba($t, perf. 
part, of benlen. as The genitive plural governed by entbebren : 2^ travellet 
tamot do without the stars. ^6 So that, in order that *'' For in htx, to thy 
" The two. » Was over, past. '« <Btthtn, to stand. 



B8 Seutfdfted 8efebu<l^. 

8» OcrSOIalcrunbfetttOKctflen 

(Sin juiiger SKafer^atte etn ©ortrefftic^cd aSitt oerfertigt^ btti 
beile/ bad i(m \c delun^en toax% felbfF fein SEJ^etfler fanb^ ntc^td 
baran }u tabeln. Der junge Scaler aber toar fo entgucft baru^ 
ber^/ ba§ er unauf^orltd!^ bad SSevt fetner fiuttfl betracf^tete unb 
feme ®tubten einfledte i benn^ er glaubte^ ftd^ ntc^t me()r libera 
trcffen in f onnen. 

Stned SWorgend^ ate cr »oit SReuem feined aSilbed fic^^ freucn 
modte®, fanb cv, bafi fetn SOietfler bad gange (Semcilbe audgetofdbt^ 
^atte. 3untenb itnb metnenb ranitte^^ er pi t^m unb fragte 
naci^" ber Urfac^e bed graufamen QScrfa^rend. 

I)er SfRetflet antmottete : r^Sc^ ^abe ed mtt metfem S&ebad^t 
0etban« Za^ @ema(be mar gut; aber ed toar in^Uii) betn 
SJerberben.'' 

f/SfBte fo?'' firagte ber junge SunfKer. 

r/8ieber/' antwortete ber SRetfter, tftn Kebteft nid)t mebr bte 
Runft" in betnem aStlbe, fonbem n«r tidf felbfl. ®(aube mix, 
ed mar nt(i()t ooKenbet/ meitn ed auc^^^ und fo fc^ien ; ed mat 
nii^^eine ©tubie* — Sa, mmm^* be» ^infel un^ ffebe, mad bu 
)»on IReuem erf(i()aff efl ! Sag btc^ ta^ Opfer ntd^t gereuen^^ 
Sad ®roge^* mug in btr fetn^ e^e tu ed auf bte Setnmanb }u 
brtngen ©ermagft"*'' 

SKutdig unb doH^® 3«ttrauen 2U ficft unb feinem 8e^rer ergriff** 
er ben ^infel unb ©ollenbete fein ^errlic^fted 2Bcrt: tai 



8. 

I Perf. part, of verferttgen, to make, produce. Verbs compounded witli 
the particles It, tm^, tnt, er, ge, 9tx, ^tx, are inseparable, and never 
assume the prefix g e in the perf. part, see Gr. p. 443, ^ 122. » The best 
{which) he had ever succeeded in. * Even. * Found notinng to crUkUe in it 
(baran), i. e. had no fault to find with it; fanb from fittbetu • About U. 
For he beHeved that he would not be able {pi Unmn) to excel bimee^, 
U e. what he had already done. ^ One morning; on this £renitive absolute or 
adverbial genitive, see Gr. p. 405, § 51, 2d. ^%U tx ... WoUtt, a» he woe 
about; wn 9{euem, anew, again. * ^udl5f($en, to erase. i<> ffitnntn, to run. 
" ^«gte na6), asked for. " Your art. " aSBeim e« au^, even ifU, although 
it; ttn« fo fc^iett, did appear so to us; fc^tett from f(^eineiu " ditffmfn, to 
take i« @{(^ ettt)a« gereuen laffen, to repent of a thing. " 2%e element qf 
greatness. * "> iBermSgen, to possess the ability, to be able. ^* Full qf cot^idenes 



Cpfer tev Sl^tft'sente^. IDenn bet Ramf M Jtbiflf 

9. Z){e iiliz unb bic 9lofe. 

©a^t m(r/ t^t (^ofben Toc^ter ber rau^en^ fd^toanen SrbcS 
met ^ab^ euc^ eure fd^one ®eila(t ? Dentt ma^rttd^ Don trieblu 
c^en gingcrn feib t()r gcbtfbet ffielc^e Hetnen ©ctfler fKcgen* 
aud euren Seldjen empor^ ? Unb n>e(c^ fBergn&gen ^(^(tet tbr*/ 
ba^ ftcf)^ ©otttnnen auf euten S(attent mtegten*? Sagt mtr, 
frieWidf^c SSIumcn, wtc tbetften fie fic^^ fa i^t frfrcuenb ®cf(^aft% 
unb wmften emanber }u% toenn fte tbt femeft ®emebe fo me(fa(^ 
fpannen*/ fo »tclfac^ jierten unb fttcften? 

$(ber tbr fc^toetat, bofbfelt'ae Kfaber^ unb ^enieget eured Z)a# 
fefad* 2Bob(an ! mtr foK bte (e^renbe Sf^i^^l ersa^Ien/ wad euet 
2Runb mir ©erfc^wetget^®. 

?tte einfl, ein narftcr %e% btc (Jrbe baftanb", fiebe/ ba 
ttug" eirte freunbltcf^c ©c^^aar ©on IRpmpben ben jungfrciuKc^cn 
Sobcn^^ (linan^*, unb gefatttge ®enten waren bereit/ ben nacften 
9e(d }u beblumem QStelfadb t^etTten fie fi(^ in t'br ®efc^aft. 



tn hmulf and his mgtruetor, ^* (S^gtcifen, to teixe, takt up, *• Thii palm* 
ing was greatly admired among the ancients, as expressive of the hjghaeC 
degree of pain which art could venture to indicate. 

9. 

^ S)n tau^ttt, f($toat|en @rbe, gen. sing, cflhe rough, bladt earth, * ^tUa, 
U give : Who gaoe you your heaidtful form ? ^ ^SmpOXfiti^tU, to mount t^, t9 
rite. * Did you feel. In English we have three forms of the imperfect 
tense, //ett, did feel, ixxufeeUng, all of which are in German implied in the 
one form i^ fil^tte ; so also in the present tense there is only one form in 
the German, whilst there are three in English (Gr. p. 471, § 159). In ren« 
dering these tenses, the form which makes the best sense should always be 
ehosen. * When or as. • (Si^ ViXt^iXVL, were rocking themtdvee. This form 
te here to be preferred, because continuance of action is implied. '' lit. how 
did they dittribuie ihemselvee into, i. e. how did they dietrtbute among thenudvet 
Iheirjoyoue tatk. « @inanber sutDinlen, to beckow to each other, • Stinnett, 
to jptn; fo r>itlfa^, so variouely, to skilfuUy : whiUt they so ehUfuUy epun, so 
tk^fuUy adorned and embroidered their deUcaU texture, ^o lit. is silent about, 
I. e. is unwiaing to reveal to me. " 3)afle^Ctt, to ttand. " Xxa^tn, to carry, 
o bring " 5)ett iuugfr&ulic^ett ©obctt, the virgin soU; %\xi<m, upon U, This 



10 Seutfc^eft Ztjitbud). 

@d!^on unter bem ®c^nee unt tm faUen {(etnett ®tafe (tng^^ bh 
bef^ribene Oemut^ on" unb wcbte ba* ftd> Derbergenbc" 
»e«(^eii. Sie $ f f n u n 9^« trat" Winter t^r bcr^« unb fiiBte 
mit fu^Ienben Duften bte {(etnen fiefd^e bet erqutcfenben ^pajm^ 
llj^e. 3e|t fam^ ba cd jenett fo n>o&( ^e(an9^^ em flobetr ptatt^ 
^enber S^or ©ielfarbigcr ©c^^onen^®. Ste lutpe er^ob^^ t'br 
{)aupt; bte !Rar}tffe bitdte umber mt't tbrem fcf^macbtenben Stuge. 

93te(e anbere ®6tttnnen unb IRpmpben befc^dftt'dten ftc^^^ auf 
manc^^erlet S(rt unb fd^miicften bte Srbc, frobfocfenb ubcr tbt 
fc^one^ ®ebt(be* 

Unb ficbe*^ ate etn grofler Xbeil »on ibren SBerfen mtt fetnem 
Stubm unb tbrer ^veute baran oerbtubt wax, fpracb 93enud gu 
<bren (Srasten alfo: f/!S3ad fdumt tbr^/ ®cbme(lern ber ^n^ 
mutb? 9(uf ! unb toebet Don euren Stetjen aucb etne flerb(tcf)t 
ficbtbare SSIutbe^." ®ie gtngen^ jur ffirbe btnab^, unb STgfa* 
ia^ bte ®ra)te ber Unfcbutb^ btlbete bte St(te ; Z\)alia unb (£u« 
pb^ofpnewebten mtt fcbn^flerltc^er |)anb bte ^'ume ber greube 
unb Stebe/ bte jungfrduftcbe 9tofe. 

SOtancbe 93(umen bed gelbed unb be§ ©attend netbeten etnan^' 
ber ; bte Stlte unb bte 9tofe netbeten fetne unb tourben )9on aOen 
benetbet« Scbweflerttcb btuben fte gufammen auf etnem (SeftCbe 
ber |)ora unb steren etnanber ; benn fcbmeflerltcbe ®ra}ten b^ben 
ungetrennt fte gewebet^* 

3ob. ®ottf. Berber. 



particle properly belongs to trug. ^* ^nfangen, to begin. ^« ^a0 ft(^ oer^er» 
genbe^ <Ae a^-eoneealing, retiring. ^* ^it jQo^fmin^ Hope, article not render- 
ed. " Xretetl, to step, to vsalk. ^^ .gtnter i^r \^tt, along behind her, dose cffUr 
her. ^* ^a H itntn fo too^l gelang, since those succeeded so weU. >« SBtelfar« 
l&tger (S(^&nen, qf many-coloured beauties, gen. plural, ^te @(f)9ne is here 
an adjective used substantively, Gr. p. 417, § 70. '^ @r^eBen, to raise, 
» SBefd^Sftigtett, occupied, &2m«2 themselves, L e. toere busied; auf mand^erlci 
SeifC/ m various ways, ^ And lo, when a large portion cf their works with 
Us glory (feinem 9iu^me) and their dehght in it (t^rer Brreube baratt) hadfadea 
away, *^ Why do ye tarry, why are ye idle, sisters of Qraeefutness f Arise, 
and weave tfyour charms, too, a mortal visible blossom ! ** ^inab^t^tn, tt 
go down ^* For sister Graces have woven them conjointly (ungcttettttt). ^ 



3»e{ter Sbfc^nftr. 41 

10. Z)ed a^ab^end ftlase. 

S)cr (Si(^t»a(b braufet, 

Die Solfen )teH 

Dad SRadbfetn fi^et 

an Ufcrd OrfinV 

Sd ixii)t ftc^ bte SBeOe^ mit SRac^t, mtt 9Ra^t; 

Unb fie feufset tftnaud tn bte ftnflere Kac^t 

Dad Suge Dom Semen ^tttubtfi. 

tf^ai ^evi tfl ge(brten^ 

t>k SBelt if! (eer, 

Unb wetter gtbt fie* 

Dem Sunfc^e ntd^td me()r« 

Du l^etltge^ rufe' betn Sinb guriicP, 

3(^ ^abe genoifen^ ta^ trbtfc^e ®Ut(t 

3(^ (abe gelebt unb geKebef 

r/Sd rmnet ber kronen 

ajergebltd^er Soup 5 

DJe ftfage, fie^® mecfet" 

Die ^obten ntd&t auf"^ 

Do(^ nenne/ ma^ ttoflet unb (et(et bie SSruft, 

Kac^ ber fugen Stebe 9erfd;n)unbener Sufi", 

3(^/ bte $tmm(tfd;er U'tlTd mc^t )»erfagen*^' 

1 On the green cf the ahore. In proee it would be an b el Uferl @rillt, of 
am @ritn bed Uferl, see Gr. p. 381, § 9. ($) r fi n is here an abstract sub- 
•tantive formed from the adjective grun, see Gr. p. 417, § 70, 2d. * @l bn($t 
[t^ bie SBeUe, the toave breaks ; l>xi6)t from (redden, e I is expletive ; so also 
in stanzas 3 and 4. ' Her eye diacolaured toUh weeping. * Dead, perf. part, 
of {ierben. « /i( ^«m, i. e. bte SBelt. • Holy one. ^ 3urfi(frufcn, to eafl 
back, • ©enieflen, to enjoy, partake qf. * J%e eourae (Sottf ) qf teare doth 
flow (ximtt) in vain (»ergeblt^). ^auf is the subject ; «ergebli(^, though an 
adjective, is best rendered by an adverb : in vain. ^^ It, i. e. bie Jllage. 
^* ^Viftotdtn, to wake up, to raise. " After the vamehed pleaturee cf aweet 
bee. When in German one noun governs another in the genitive, either 
the governing noun may come first, and then the order corresponds to the 
English, ^x.: S)te oerf^itounbene Sufi ber Stebe ; and above: 2)er 9ergebU(^e 
tauf ber X^r&nen; or the genitive may stand first, as is the case m both 
sentences; then, however, the governing noun loses its article; see 



i^ 2)eutfc^ed 8efe6it4* 

ttia^ nnnen ter ^ranett 

aSergeblicf^er 8auf ! 

Sd wecfe" t>tc ftlage 

:Den Xobten mc^t auf ! 

©ad fiigcftc (Slucf fiir l)te trttueriibe aSrufl 

SRadb t>er fd?onen Stebe »crfc^»amt>ener 2uft 

©inb ber 2febe @(^mer|en unb Sfagen^^'' 

11» Die aRutterfpra^e* 

SKutterfprac^c, SKutterlttut, 
2Bte fo monnefam/ fo traut' ! 
(SrM fflorfc bad mir crfcf^attet", 
'©aged, crfted Siebedwort; 
Srjlcr Xon, ben tc^ gelaffeft 
^tngeft^ ewtg tn mir fort*! 

9iii, tote trub' tfl memem ®tnn^ 
SBann ic^ m ber grembe® bin ; 
SBann ti) frembe Sunken ttben, 
Srembe SBorte brauc^en mug, 
©ie ic^ nimmerme()r !ann (teben/ 
©ie nicf^t f (in^en, toie ein ®rug ! 

©prad^e, fcl)on unb tounberbar, 
Vd^, »ie flingeft bu fo flar ! 

Gr. p. 381, ^ 9. . ^* The verb is here in the imperatiye : Let my eongpiaad 
not toake up the dead one. ** The natural order would Ve : ^te ®^mu» 

ten nnb Stla^tn ber SieBe. 

11. 
> How ftdl of bUee and tenderness ! lEQonnefam is an ancient form for mott* 
tt(«oU, ftdl of SBonne, ddigkt, bliss ; traut, adj., tenderly bdooed, dear. > Lit 
VfMch resounded to me, i. e. which met, greeted my ear. ' Which I did U^, 
ittempt to utter; supply | abe; so also with erfc^aUet, i fl is understood. On 
Uie omission of the auxiliary see 6r. p. 344, obs. £. ; this omission, how- 
ever, often takes place, even when the next sentence does not begin witk 
»n auxiliary. * ^oxtflxn^tn, to continue to sound, keep ringing. By poetlo%i 
license bu is omitted, see Gr. p. 470, except. * Ah, how gloomy at heart . 
|M. ^ian primarily means soise, then mind in general, here heart, the 8e» 



3»etter Sbf^nltt 

Stir ne<^ ttefer mt<l^ oerttffnt 
3n ben 3Ktid)tffum, in tie ^xa^ti 
3ft mir'd ttd)% aU eb mtc^ riefeii 
fSattt aud (e« ®rabe6 DHac^t* 

XKnge, Htttgr fort un( fort*, 
f)f (be nfprac^e, Sir bedmert ! 
®tetV rmpot^® cm% tiefen ®niftet|^ 
e&ndft oerfc^olTneft", a(te§ eieb! 
eeb' aufd !Rfu^' in betf gen ©(^rifteOr 
Sa$ btr jebeft Deri eralubt"! 

UeberaO mebt Sotted ^au^, 
^etltg {ft mo^P^ manc^er Srau^ ; 
9(betr foO xij^^ httcn, tanfen, 
®eV id) metne Sir be f unb ; 
SOtetne fettgften ®ebanfen 
©pred)' id), wit bet SRutter SRunb* 



4» 



12. Dad @(6lo$ am 9R#ete» 

^aft bu bad &^h^ defeben, 
X)ad bobe SdbM am SOteer? 
®c(ben unb tofts iDeben 
Die SBolfeit brttbet \)tt\ 

Sd mocbte' ft<b niebetneigen 
3n fptegelflate g(atb/ 
Sd modbte ftteben unb fteigen 
3n ber ^enbwolfen ®(utb* 



of emocioni. < Abroad, in a ttrange land. ^ Supply i cb ; tcb ttiQ tu)(^ t{f« 
ftt, Ac, I tnish 9tiU deeper to enter (to plunge) into thy ridmeBt^ into tfty 
wplendowr. « 3jl'« mix bO(b, for I feel, U eeeme to me, ' §ort unb fort, for 
mtrmore. " (Sm^joriletgeti, to mc/or^ ^' Long forgotten, "2lttf«9fle«, anew. 
*' Jlfaj^ gtoo. ^* Indeed, 'tie true. ^^ The sentence is conditional ; tf I am 
to (foU)jira^, to give thanks, if I make known (geC i^ fttnb) mj^ boe, 4ms. 

12. 
* SBebeit btfiBer (barfiitr) ^tx, move, eail Git. UMve) ooer U. * lit « 
iBSMlii like. i. e. if Awftf as ^tt would; the verb is the impeif. subj. of m^gft. 



Sa^ l^o^e ®(l)log am SO^ccr, 
Unt ben 9)^onb Dariiber fle^^en^ 
Unb JRebel wett um^er." 

Det SBmb unb bed SReered SBaOen^ 
®aben fie® frtfdjen Slang ? 
SSerna^mfl^ bu and l^ol^en f)a(Ien 
^ ©atten® unb geflgefang ? 

;/Dte SBtnbe, tit aOBogen aHe 
Cagen* tn ttefer Stub'/ 
Stnem Slageh'eb aud ber ^aOe 
?)ort''® tcj) mtt abranen su^®/' 

Sabeft bu oben geben" 
©en Somg unb fexn ©emabt 
©er rotben SWdntel ffleben, 
©er golbnen Sronen ®trab(? 

giibrten fie ntcbt mtt Sonne 
Sine fcbone 3"n9ff«u bar"^ 
^errltcb «>t^ bte ©onne, 
©trabtenb im golbenen ^aax ? 

/,59Bob( fab tcb bte Sftem betbe, 
Dbne ber Sronen 8tcbt, 
3m fcbwarsen Xrauerfletbe ; 
©te Swngf'^ttu M i^ ntcbt" 



■ SBoil ^V i^ t9 flefe^en, yea, indeed, I have seen it * ^lubit flel^ett, i 
Shir over it. Li connection with the verbs f e| en, to see; ^ixtn,to hear ; 
f ix^ I tn, to feel, and f i n b ( n, to find, the infinitive in Geiman is equivalent in 
signification to the pre&ent participle, see 6r. p. 473, 4th. ^ The undulating 
motion, heaving, « Did they give (forth), i. e. produce. "> ^txntf)mtn, toper 
seioe, ^ lit the strings or chords of musical instruments, here the notes qj 
tiringed initrwnents. * IStcgen, to lie. ^o ^Utt i^ )U, I listened to; einem StU' 
%<dit!b, pUantioe eong. -^ IHdet thou eeeioalkingabooe the king and hie 9po¥»t 
Ito. " May be rendered in connection with ful^ren: forth. 



3»e iter Sbf^initt 45 

13. ©cr retc^fle %uvfL \ 

fteifent) mxt 9te( fd|)onen 9teben 
S^rcr Sanbcr 2Bcrt^ mt> 3aW* 
®a$en^ otele t)eutfc^e prflen 
Stnfl )tt SBormd im ftatferfaaL 

^$err(td)/' fptacb ber ^iirfl ODit ®adl^fciv 
M^lf^ metn Sanb unb feine 9Ra4^t$ 
®t(bet l^egen feine Serge 
SBol^t in mand^em ttefen &d)Ckd^^.*' 

„®ett metn 8anb tn upp'ger gatte/' 
®pra(^ ber ftur^rfl 9on bem StJ^etn^ 
//®c(bne ®aaten^ tn ben V^aktn, 
Kuf ben SSergen eblen 2Betn!" 

,,®roee ©tabte, ret*e Rlofter/' 
Subwig, $err su 93atern*, fprad)/ 
„®diaffttfi, ta^ metn Sanb ben euren 
' SBo^( ntc^t fle^t an ®d|)a(en nacl^/^ 

Sberl^arb, ber mit bem ©arte''/ 
SBiirtemberg'd geliebter ?)err, 
©prac^ : „^txn Sanb (at fletne ®tabte> 
Iragt® ntd^t Serge fifberfd^wer. 

©od^ ein SCetnob l^alt'^ ©erborgeh*, 
©a§ tn ffialbem nod^ fo gro^^® 
3c^ metn ^aupt fann fufenKd^ legen . 
3ebem Untertban tn ©cboeg"/' 

13. 
1 3^ret Sanber SBett^ unb ^a\)\, the value and number tf their Urrilonn. 
If the genitive were fxx last, it would read : b e n 3Bert| unb b ie 3^^ i^^^n 
^&nber; see note 12 to ;;\ece 10. » (Bt^en, to nl. 3 /Z« mountains contain (^f 
gctt) n^oer tn/uff (wo^f many a cieep cA^^^ * Golden corr^fUldt. * ^txx {U 
feaietn, the eovereign of Bavaria. * Cauae (fc^affen) thai my territory ie net 
Kkebf to be inferior (tt>o^I nit^t fle^t . . . na^) in treasures (an (Sd^a^en) lo 
{^r* (ben euren) ; na(|){le^en, lit. to be behind, i.e.tobe inferior, f The om 
(bet) toiih the beard. • Sragen, to bear. > IBerborgen l^alten, to hold eoneeaUd, 
m simply to conceal. ^> 9lo(^ fo grof , be ihey never eo great, however greai. 
^ Into the lap of each of my eulbiecte. The dative 'b here used where thi 



Set" »on 93atcrn, bcr" »om fRJcin : 
,/®rof tm Sort, tl^r fert ber reid()(lc I 
g«er 8anb txa^t gtelflein." 



14.- GHner ober ber Stnbere. 

3«t 3«^* ?)etnricl)'d rVv ^ontgS »on granfreic(>, titt* etnmal 
etn Sauerletn^ t)Dn fetnem Dorfe nad^ $art§. !Rtd|)t mel^t loett 
)9on ber ®tabt bege^nete er etnem flattttd^en S?etter« Sd war 
ber StbntQ. @etn ©efolge war abftd^tKd) in etntser Sntfernun^ 
geblteben*. „SBo(>er be^ SBeg^*, metit greunb? $abt i\iv ®c^ 
fd^afte su qJart§?" 

//3«/" antwortete ber Sauer; waud^ mod&te tc^ gern etnmaf uit* 
fern guten Roritg fe^en^ ber fein fSolt fo gartKc^ liebt." 

Ser SbniQ (a(belte unt) fagte : //Dagu f ann euc^ fRatl^ werben^^' 

//Xber wenn td^ nur wugte^ toelc^er ed tft unter ben 9te(en 
f)ofltngen, »on benen er umgeben fern »trb'." 

//Dad win id) eud^ fagen: 3(ir biirft nur 9id)tun^ 3eben^^ 



English idiom would require the genitive. ^* (§9 is expletive ; mf, 4 

Sittfeit is here employed for auttufttL ^' 3%« one^ or Ae. The coi\junctioii 

n It b is understood ; unb bev 90tt SBatent un b ber 9om di^eitt. 

14. 

' ill the tvmea, during the reign, * ditittn, to ride on horeebatk, * The di- 
minutive of ber SBauer, ike farmer , the peasant. It is here employed in pre- 
ference to the usual form, for the purpose of producing an air of /anufiorji^ 
in the piece. A familiar, popular tone is aimed at hoth in this piece and in 
the two following. * SBar . . . geblieben, had remained behind, pluperf. ol 
Meibetu » Whence do you come? xohere art you from? • 9lu^ mS^te i^ 
gent . . . fe^ett, and /would like toaeeioo, "> ^a^u lam eu(^ diat^ loerben, <t 
that you can (eatify) be helped, there will be no difficulty about that. * IGBiffen; 
to know, • By to&ic& he will be turrounded ; umgebett is the perf. part, of um« 
geben. It wants the usual characteristic of that participle, the prefix g t, 
oecause the verb is an inseparable compound. Verbs compounded with 
bnrd^, l^ittter, filtx, urn, unttx, vol! and wieber are inseparable 
trben tlie accent rests on the verb, and they are separable, when it rests oq 
Ihe particle (6r. p. 468, ^ 153). ^^ You need only watch, obeeroe ; toci* 



3wetter Sbfi^nitt. 47 

»eldl^er ben ^ut auf ttm Kopfe iei^aUen with, warn aOe Xnbeth 
fic6 e^rtrbtettg mcrten entblogt l^abcn"." 

Sllfo rttten fie mtt etnanter in fpartd btnein/ unb s»at" bad 
Sauerletn auf ber recf)ten ®ette bed ^ontad; benn wad bte (tebe 
einfalt", ed fei mtt %hfii)t ober burc^ 3ufaa, Ungefc^tdfted t<^un 
fann, bad ttut fie. ©er SSauer gab bem Ronig auf ade fetne 
gragen gefprac^ige Sfntwort"* Sr erja^fte t(>m SKanc^ed^* fiber 
ben Setbbau/ aud fetnet t^audj^altung unb tote er iun>et(en tt^ 
©onntagd cm^ fein ?)u^>tt in bem Xopfe ^>abe^^ unb merfte (ange 
nicbtd. 3lld er ober fal>, »te atte genfler ftd^ offneten" unb aOe 
&txa^en ^\d) mit SRenfd^en anfudten^^ wie Sebermann ebrerbie* 
ti^ au^mid)^^, tia ging i\)m ein iii)t auf*^ ^SKein ?)err/' fagte 
er 2U fetnem unbefannten Segletter^ ben er mit 3(engfl(t((|feit unb 
93ermunberung anfc^aute/ i/entweber fetb ibr ber Sonig ober td^ 
bin'd^; benn wtr ^Htt baben adein nod^ ben |)ut auf bem 
fiopfe^V 

©a (a(^elte ber fionig unb fagte : ,,^i) btn'd, fflann ibr** tUf 
er afo^Iein in ben ®tM gefleUt unb euer ©efdb^ft beforgt babt^ 
fo fommt gu mir auf mein @d)(og ^ id) miU end) bann mit einer 
SRittagdfuppe auftoarten unb eud^ ben Daupbin seigen." 

' 3o|atttt $aitl .^cBcU 



^, which iofthan), ^^ When aU the rett toiU reverenUaOy (e^torHetig) Aort 
uneooered their heads (ft(^ ttetben ent(I5{lt ^obta). ^ And that, and as vdghi 
be expected. >* 2ie( luu here again that vague significatioii alluded to od 
page 23, near the bottom. This use of it is fifequent in familiar style ; per- 
haps tauoph ut icatedf doumright : for tohaiever awkward act (loa9 Usgef^icC* 
tti) ifour downright ttngpHcUy (bie lie^e @infalt) oofi do, be it intentionally or 
by accident (mtt IS^ji^t ober burt!^ 3itfaQ), U alwaya ia avare to do it, ^« @a% 
• • . g(ft>r&(^id^ ^nttoort; made ready anawer; auf, to, ^ Many thinga ; &bc? 
ben, on, rdaHng to, >* And how he, too (er on^), once in a while ({UloetUtt) 
woM have kia dueken far dinner (in bem ^oVfe, Ut. m the pot) qf a Swiday 
(be9 @onntag0). ^^ These refleziyes are best rendered by the passive : toert 
tpened, were filled, ^^ ^uSWei^ett, to make room, to give way. ^* ©tttg t^m 
ein %id^i auf (oufgc^en), Ut. a light aroae to him, i. e. he became aware of hie 
•ituafwn. ^ The e 9 is not translated ; 6r. p. 109, obs. *^ ForweJbwo (tt>b 
8etbe) are the onlu indimduala that retain C&aben aUetn noc^). ** The fimne* 
is throughout the ^iece addressed in the second person plunu, being regard* 
•d as the infericy i>f his fellow traveller tee Gr. p. 428, § 91. 



48 X)eutf4ied Sefebui^- 

15« ®ntc ®ebu(b* 

Sin $ran}Dfe tttt^ etned Xagee^ auf etne 93tiicfe )u^ tie fo 
fc^mat n>ar/ bag iwei fReiter einanber^ faum barauf^ audweic^en 
fonnten. Sin SngKnber betrat* lu^kidt) ba§ entgegengefefte 
Snbe berfelben, unb ate Seibc auf ber JKittc waren, woffte Sci^ 
ner^ bem 8(nbern ^la| madden. r/Sin Snglcinber gc^^t fetnem 
granjofen and bem SBegeV^ f^dte ber Sritte* Ser S^<^>^S>n<^>^n 
• erwieberte f „^ein ^ferb ijl aud^ ein Sngtanber® !" 8(ber ber 
Snglanber mad&te jtd^ wenig auS biefem Sinfatte®, fonbem faa*e: 
tf^d) fann marten; id^ l^abe l^ier bie fd^onfle ©elegen^eit/ bie Hn» 
tige 3^<^ung gu (efen^^ bid e§ ettd) gefadt/ $(a( )u mac^en/' 
Sllfo jog" er faltbliitig eine ^titVLtiQ an% ber Xafd()e, widfelte jie 
oudetnanber^^ unb lad" barin tine ©tunbe (ang, wa^irenb bag" 
ber S'^ansofe eine ^feife Xabadf^® ^ert)ornal(>m^* unb ju raud&en 
anftng". ©ie Sonne neigte" ftc^ affma^Kg gegen bie Serge 
^inab^^ unb fatf nic^t au^^\ M ob fte tit Zl)ottn nod^ (ange an« 
fd^auen tooQte. ^ad) einer Qtuntt obex, aid ber Sngldnbei 
fertig war unb tit 3^t^«"9 wieber jufammenlegen woffte^, foj^'- 
er ben granjofen an^^ mt> fagte : „5Bun benn^^ ?" Dtefer aber, 
ber nid)t auf ben Ropf gefatten*^ war, erwieberte: „&eib fo gut 
unb gebt mix je|t bad 93(att/ welched ttr fhibirt** l^abt-, au<^ ein 
wenig^, auf bag id) ebenfaUd barin lefen fann, bid ed eud^ ge» 
fadt, audguioeid^en/' 3((d ber Snglanber tit ®ebu(b feined ®eg« 

15. 

@{n(9 Xa^tif one day; Gr. p. 405, § 51, 2d. a ^ttf ttXoa9 ^vantm, to ride 
up Unoarda any thing. ^ To each other, is here in the dative. « IJpon it 
• SBetteten, to enter, * Neither qf them. ^ 9lu0 bem SBege gefeit, to make loay, 
to turn out. > A horse, whose tail is cat short, is called ein @ttgT&nber» 
» Made but little account qf {ma^tt ftd^ toentg avi$) this sally qf wit (biefem 
einfoUe). *® /br reading, see Gr. p. 474, § 170, fct. " 3i«^W, topuU, to take. 
1* 9ln9etnanber xoidtln, to unroll, ^^ Sefen, to read. ^* SESal^renb baf, whilst 
» $er9ome|men, to foAe out. ^* Of tobacco ; see Gr. p. 147, r. I. i ? ^nfangen, 
to begin. ^^ (St(^ ^ino^neigeit, to <2ec/uM. i* And did not seem (auSfel^en) as if 
it would much longer (nod^ lange), &c. *^ Was about. *^ ^nfe^en, to look at. 
» FTeff now. " ^er aud^ nt(^t auf ben J7o)>f gefaUen toar, lit. toAo had not 
fallen on his head, i. e. toAo knew what he was about. 34 Verbs derived frciOi 
fineign ^inguages, which have the accented termination iten or teren, 
do no* asBiime die prefix g e in the perf. part ; Gr. p. 443, § 122, 4th. ** A 
tt&ioAife. 



3»e{ter Hbfiftnitt 49 

iKr«fa^,fadteer: ,,9Btf|t if^x mad, Uf wiU tud) outoet^;' 
nn^ et mad^te t^m atfobalb ^(a$« 

«ebeL 



16. Oct grembltng tn 9RemeP« 

Oft ftel^t bte Sabr^ett toie etne Suae aud^ Dad erfutfr* ritt 
gfrembcr, ter »or etntgcn 3«l&rcn* mit eincm ©d^iff aud fflclb 
tnbten an ben fiiiflen ter Ofiree anfam^ Dama(d mat betr rufft* 
f(i&e Satfer, JHewnbcr L, bet bem Sentg »on ^reuffen, griebrtc^^ 
ffit(^e(mIIL^auf 93efucb^ Setbe ^oncLxd)cn flanben tn gembbnlu 
(^et Kletbung, o^ne Seglettung, |)anb in $anb, a(d jtoet rec(^t gute 
gfreunbe/ bet etnanbet am Ufer. ®o ettoad ftebt man mi)t ade ^^ 
ge^. Det Srembe bacbte aucb nii^t baran^ fonbern gtng gani tretii 
t^eri^d Auf fte su', metnte/ ed feten^^ itoei ^aufleute obet anbere |)er« 
Ten and bet ©egenb, unb ftng^^ etn ©efpracb mtt tbnen an"/ 
gang bestertg^^ aHetlet 9Ieued gu b^ren, bad fett^^ fetner Kbwe^ 
fenbett ftcb sugetragen" b<ibe. SnbKcb/ ba" bte betben SO^onar* 
cben ^li)^^ teutfeltg mtt tbm unterbte(ten*^ fanb er ©eranlajfung", 
ttn Sinen auf etne bofltcbe Sfrt su fragen, wer er fet". r»3(b bin 
ber Ronfg »on ^reugen/' fagte ber Sine. Sad fam" nun bem 
firemben Slnfommttng fcbon etn wentg fonberbar ocr'^ !Do<ib 
bac^te^^er: r^ed tfl miQii6}/' unb mad^te oot bemftontge etne ebr^^ 
erbtettge SSerbeugung. Unb bad war t^erniinfttg ; benn tn 2wetfe(« 
baften Dtngen mug man tmmer tai @tcber{le unb 93e)le toab^ 
len^^ unb Iteber^ etne ^oflitdbfeit and S^^^^tbum begeben, aid etne 

16. 
^ TA« stranger in Memd. flidmel is a town of considerable comroercia. 
activity in the north of Prussia. > ^itf)t Xoit etne Sitge auS, haa the appem^ 
mee (^falsehood. » @rfa|reil, to experience. *S3or eintgen Sa^reo, eevertu 
years ago. * ^nfommen, to arrive. * ^nm ^efuc^e, on a vieit. ^ Such a 
tight (fo ttxoai) cannot be seen (fte^t man nx6)t) every day. > ^at^tc ttttd^ tti(^t 
\(ttan, did not think qfsuch a thing (baran) either. > ^uf fte )U, tip to them ; 
^011) tteu^er}{g, tmth all imaginable frankness, lit. quite frankly. . ^° {TfuU) 
ihey were. " ^Infangen, to ftegm. " Very desirous ; gu i^oten, of hearing; 
tUertei 9leued, otf Aim2» <^ new*. " During. ^* (Si(^ jutragen, to take place 
• H'T^. »• ©id^ untet^alten, to converse. ^"^ He found an occasion qf luking 
\pi fragen) ; see Gr. p. 474, $ 170, 1st. ^» SBer er fei, wAo A« was. " 83»t» 
bmmen, to appear to seem. ^ !Den!en« to tAtnA;. >^ iS'^ttf matt immtx 



50 2)eurf<^ed Sefe6tt<!^« 

®rob^e{t idd aber ber ftontg wetter fagte unb auf feinett 95e 
gteiter beutete: /,Oied tfl ©etne SO^ajeflot ber rufRfc^e Satfer/* 
b« war'd bod() bem e^rltd&en aWann^^ afe wenn jwet lofe aSegeP* 
it^n sum SSeften baben^ wofften, unb er fagte: „ffienn tbr $erren 
mit etnem ebrltc^en SiRann euertt @pag baben woOt/ fo fucbt et^ 
nen ttnbern, ate icb bin, 95in icb begwcgen auS SBefltnbten bier* 
ber gefommen, bag tcb euer Warr fei^^?'' Der Katfer wollte tbn 
jwar »etftcbern, bag er atterbtngS berjenige feF, Sfttrin ber 
grembc gab fein Oebor mebr. r^Stn rufjtfcbcr ©pagioogel moget 
ibr fetn," fagte er. ?fte er aber nacbber tm ffitrtb^bawfc bte ®a* 
cbe erjablte unb anbern 93ertcbt befommen b^tte, ba fam^® er ganj 
bemutbtg wieber^®, bat fugfatttg^® urn aSergebung, unb bte grog* 
miitbigen aWonard&en »ersieben^ xbm, wte naturltdb^S unb botten 
bemacb »tel ©pag av?^ bem aSorfaJL 



17, SBurft wtber SfBurfl^ 

Stn 3?/tfenber erjablte efn^mate »otter Srnftbftftigfett* in etner 
®efettf(ibflift/ bag^ er atte fiinf SQ3eIttbet(e burcbretf't, unb bag er un* 
ter* anbern ©eltenbetten eine angetroffen* babe®, bte nocb »on Uu 
nem ©cbriftjleffer erwabnt worben fet^ ©ie§ ffiunber war nadb' 

toS^ltn, one should always choose the safest and best part (ba0 ©t^erfie ttnb 
©cjle). ^ Rather X and rather to he guilty qf (Jc^e^ett, lit. to perpetrate) a 
wdstakenpoHteness (etne $Df(td^Iett ani ^ttt^um) than qfan incmlUy. »» i)a 
Xoax ti bo4l bem t^xli^tti ^anm, lit. then it teas after all (H^),to the honest 
wum^ L e. then after aU the honest man could not help feding, Ac. ^ (Sin lofet 
flSoget a wanton wag, ^ |um iBefien l^aben, to make sport of. »* ^a$ i^ {ti, 
that J might be, or simply to be, ^7 2)erietttge fei, toas the same, i. e. the per^ 
ton he w€u represented to be* ^ SBieberlommen, to come back again, to return, 
» On his knees begged (lat) their pardon (urn iBergetttttg) " SSerjetl^en, <t 
pardon, *^ SBte natutli(||, a« might be expected, ^s ^(ouf 

17. 
» aOBtttll »ibet 2Burfl, measure for measure, an adage. ^ F«ry aofrer/y, toOft 
off seriaasness, ^ ^a^ er . . . bttTf^teift l^oAt, that he had travelled over 
The subjunctive is used both in this and in subsequent sentences of th« 
piece, because his statement is in the oratio obliqua, i. e. 'tis quoted indirect" 
ly, see note 12 to § 1. * Among. ■ ^ntref ert, to meet with, * ^te m^ wn 
Mnent @(^r{ftfleUet tm^nt Worben fet, which had never as yet been mentisiud 
ky any author. The verb is in the perf. subj. passive of eno&^nen. ^ A» 



3»etter Vbfc^nttt U 

fetner Se^^auptung etne ftoMftaube^ bte fo gro{[ unb ^oc^ aoocfen 

ttar, bag unt^r etnem etn^tgen S(atte brrfelbett ft(^* ^nftig be« 

waffhete fRettet l^atten® tn Sd^Iad^tcrbnung fleDen* unb iitt fSla* 

flowed mad^eit^ fonttcn®. 3«n«nb, ber i^m juj^ortc^ biclt^' btcfe 

Uebertretbung fetner SBtbertegung wertb/ fonbern fagte tbm met 

ber grogten S^iTuns unb Sake/ bag er aud(^ seretf t unb bid nac^ 

Sapan gefommen fei^^ wo er in fetnem Srflaunen mebr M breu 

bunbert ftupferfc^mtebe an etnem grogen £ep( babe arbeiten fe« 

ben^^; tn bemfelben batten ftcb ^nfbunbert UCRenfcben befunben^/ 

bte ibn 3(att gemacbt batten. ^siBad woOte man benn^^ mtt btefem 

ungebeuem ftejfel ma<ib^n ?'' frggte ber S?eifenbe. r^SRan loolb 

te bte 5bbl|taube barin focben^ oon berSteund eben^^ eriabtt 

baben",'' 

tBagtet. 



18. Ote ©terne* 

3cb febc* oft um2 OWttternacbt, 
SBenn tcb metn SBerf getban^ 
Unb SRtemanb mebr im {)aufe wacbt^ 
©te ©tern' am ^tminel an^ 



cording to. * (Sid^ ^tttn fleHen Uxmtn, might hoot been abk to ataOon than 
wfeet. On the use of the infinitiye fdnnctt, where in Engliih we expect the 
participle, see 6r. p. 473, § 168. *3$re3Ran99Yc9ma(^en, andtoperfonntheb 
evohUUma, Wlani9Xt9 is a word from the French, and therefore ite plural ii 
in i, see 6r. p. 400, ^ 42, 3d. ^^ <^Uen, to deem, to regard. The negative 
in hiB is best taken with the verb : did not deem this exaggenOun (bicfc 
UeBertreibung) worthy of any eonfuUOun (fetner ^tberleguttg toert^). When 
an adjectiye goTems a nouA* it is commonly preceded by its case, see the 
examples to § 73 and § 74 on page 418 6r. " ®ei is auxiliary both to ge* 
reift and to gelommett: that he, too, had travdled and been a$ far at {hx9 
nai^i) Japan. ^> SQo er . • • ^dbt orbettett fe^en, tohere he had seen .. .tooth- 
ing. The verb is in the subjunctive for the reason given in note 2 ; it is 
pnt at the end of the sentence, because it begins with the relative abverb 
» 0, see 6r p. 359, 4th. " ^fittett ft^ . . . Jefunben, pluperf. subj. of ft^i If 
ftnbeit, to be : {and that) in the same there had been (fit work). -« )9BBa0 tOpQtc 
man htnn, and what did they wish, &c. ^* Just now, ^* Qxiaf)ltn, properly, 
to rdate ; here and in the first sentence of this section simply to tell 

18. 
« Sttfe^en, to lock at, gaze at. a \Xm, at. » Supply $a(e, whm I hone done 
my work. On the omission of the auxiliary compare note 1 to § II 



9Bte Sammer auf ber Slur, 
3it Stuttin and) mt aufderei^t* 
Ste $edfn an ber @d)nur ^ 

Unb funfe(n aSe wett unb brett* 
Unb funfeirt rein unb \i)bn ; 
Sd^ feb' btc grcge .?)errlid^fett 
Unb fann mtc^ fatt ntc^t fi^^n** 

Sann faget untcc'm^ ^tmmelSjelt 
aReui 4)«<^J Jwtr in ber® 93rujl : 
;/Sd dibt^ n>ad SSeffred in ber 3Be(t 
SB att ibr^° ©c^merg unb 8u(l." 

3d) »erf mid() auf mein Sager ^in" 
Unb (iege (ange n>ac^/ 
Unb fud^e ed in meinem ©inn 
Unb fe^ne mid) banac^^^ 

matt^Ui eUitbiui 



10. Ded @c^aferd ©onntaddUeb 

Ott* iff ber "lag be« |)errn ! 
3d? bin aOein auf weiter Jfur, 
SRod^ einc SO^orgcnglocfe nur* ; 
J Kun ©titte^ nab ^ttt fern. 

Wnbetenb fnie' tcb bier. 
O fi!ige§ ®raun, gebeimeS 2Bebn' ! 
5tte* fnieten 93tele ungefebn 
Unb beteten mit mir. 

* strung, from aufret^en. > SBett unb Ibteit /ar and wide. * ^mi eaiuurf hok 
enough, "» Unter'm op unter bem. • Sn bet, in my. • @« gibt, there is; WftI 
Seffi^f ecmething better ; toa0 is nsed in the sense of ttmai, ^^ Its, refers 
ting to btc 2BeU. " 3(^ toerf mi^ . . . ^tn, / throw myself down, " Fot 
tt, ^/i«r tl, f!(^ fcl^nett, to fongr /or. 

19. 
> JBtei oiM moming'-bell more. The prose order would be : fflut no(| cim 
0{otaeiia(o(fe. * 9ltttt ©tiUe, tfteti s^i^ftiM*. ^ SBc^n aid ©raun for SBe^oi 



3»ettet Sbf^nitt* 03 

Der {)tmmr( na^ unb fenv 
St {{I fo flar unb ftievlU), 
®D sang, ate moO^ er open ft(^\ 
Da§ tfl bet "Zag bed ^etttit 



20« Dad @(^(of Soitcourt* 

3(^ ttaum* M Stint mt(^ iutudfe' 
Unb fd^ittHe metn dtetfed ^aupt: 
fflte f«*t t^t mi(^ feeim', if^t SStlbei^, 
©ie fang' tc^ ©etgeffen gegfaubt* ? 

$o<^ tagt^ aud r^^att'dcn Se^egen 
(Sm fc^tmmetnbed @d)(o6 betoot^^ 
3d^ fenne bte 'Zbutme/ bte ^i^ntn, 
Die fletnetne Stiicfe/ bad Xbot* 

Sd fd^auen^ com SBappenfc^tlb' 
Dte Somen fo ttauitd^ mid) an% 
3c()l dtfifie'bie atten Sefamtten 
Unb eile ben aSutgbof l^inon^ 



And ®tautn, see note 10 to ^ 6, infiniUres used subttantiTely : 
dnadt mysUrioua breaikmg. « %U for aU 9b, aaif. • @o goit), all MoOt* ei 
iffteot {f^^ <o io^7y, cw ]^i< toouAi open, 

2a 

1 The CMteau de Boncourt, in Champagne, was the old fhmily residence 
of the poet's ancestors, where he was bom in 1781. When the Revolution 
broke out, the castle was assailed and razed to the ground, and the impover* 
ished family, which had ranked among the very first in France, was obliged 
to flee. Chamisso was brought to Germany at the age of nine, where he 
spent the greater part of his life, and attained to considerable eminence as a 
poet. No one, acquainted with the history of its author, can read thU 
poem without being touched by the sweetness and beauty of its sentiments 

* I dream myeelfhack as a child, i. e. a dream waftB me back to my childhood, 

* ^timfn^tn, to tnait: how comee it (toie) theU ye vieit mel « Supply ^aBc: 
vMek long ago I thought forgotten. » .ger^orta^en, to project, rise. • 9ltt» 
*^^mtn,toU)ok at; e« is not rendered, ^le £5wen is the subject nomina 



54 Deutfdftc* 8cfebu*. 

Sort (te^t tie ©ptftnx am Srunnnv 
!Dort Qvunt ber ^^tgenbauttt/ 
©ort Winter tiefen gcnflern 
aJcrttdumt' td^ ben® erften ^raum. 

^i) txef tn* btc SSurgfapettc 
Unb fuc^e bed 3(tfn^errn ®tab ; 
©ort t(V§, bort bangt »om ^feilet 
Dad a(te ®en>affen (|erab« 

IRcd^ (efen umflort bte SCugen 
Die Suge ber 3nfd)rift ntc^t^^ 
2Bte tett" buret ^'C bunten ©rf^riben 
©a« iid)t bariiber" aud)" btfcJ^t^^ 

©0 ftebfl bu, ©cl^Iog metner Sater^ 
SWtr treu unb fefl tn bem" ©tnn, 
Unb btft »on ber Srbc »erfd&»«nben"/ 
©er ^flug gebt fiber btc^ ^tm 

©et frud^tbar^ o tbeurer Sobcn, 
34 fegne bid) mtib unb geru^^rt"/ 
Unb fegn'^' tbn jwiefad), »er tmmer 
Sen ^flu3 nun uber bid^ pibrt^*. 

3d& aber witt auf mid() raffen^', 
SRetn ©attenfptel tn ber ^anb/ 
Die aaSetten ber ©rbe^ burc(?f(^»etfen 
Unb fmgen 9(n Sanb 3u Sanb. 



Ihre » 5)ett ©ttr05«>f Wn<in, hp into tftc eourUford, • My. • Sd^ ttrt' III, I 
enter. i« The prose order of this seDtence would be : ^ic umftorten ^ugen 
if en ito^l ni^t &c., my vet^ eye* do not yet read {decipher) the traeea qf the 
tMcn'pHon, ^^ SBte ^eU . . . aucb, however dear. » " SBre^ieti, to frreoft. 
*» Over U, i. e. bie 3nf4>rift. " SKir m bem, in my. " JBftMtotnbni, 
to disappear^ to vanish. ^* Wlilh unb QCru^tt, kindly and {thou^) moved 
" Supply t^: / bleee him doubly (jwtefad^). ^" ^ii^ren is properly to ^eod; 
here to drive. ** @i(^ attfraffen, to oriee (quickly) ; the more usual order ii 
3<i^ toiQ mi^ aufrafeit. ^ ^te SBeiten ber @rbe, the wide wnid over. 



3»etter Mhii^niit 56 

34> tcnfe beinV 
SBenn turc^ ben ^ain 
Oer JRadi^tigaOen 
^(ccorbe W«ttcn*. 
SBann benfjl bu indn? 

^i) bcnfc brfn 
3m Scimmerfc^ein 
©cr abcnb^ctte^ 
Km ®d)attenqueSe. 
SB tenffl bu mein ? 

^d) benfe brfn 
2Rit fuger ^ein, 
Wit bangem ©c^nen* 
Unb tietgen ^ranen. 
SBte benfjl bu metn ? 

& benfe metn 
St§ jum 93eretn* 
8(uf befferm (Stcxncl 
3rt jeber gerne® 
OenP tc^ nur beim 

9riebri4 WtCLttl^iffpn. 



21. 

^ I think <9 <Ae£; bettt is the ancient and poetical genitive of Irx, the nsml 
Ibnn is betn er. So metn below is for m e intx, of me, see Gr. p. 428, § 90, 
obs. I. ' ^e( 9la(^tigatteR ^ccorbe fd^aUeu, the mghHngalea toarUe their eynu 
phonies, lit. the accords of the nightingales resound. > Snt S)5mmerf4iein bet 
Slbcttb^eUe, m the glimmerings of the evening twilight. * Longings, an Infini 
tive used substantively. * SBid |ttm ^Serein, tUl our union, • 3tt iebev 8cf» 
II; at eeery distance, however far renwoed. 



66 Deutfd)fd Sefebui^ 

22. OR t 9 n n*. 

Jtennfl tu tad ^ant/ wo tie Sttronen bluett*, 
3m tunffin Saub tte ©otboranden glul^n^ 
din fanfter ffiint J^om Maucn ^immel we^t, 
XXc SW^rtbe fHtt unb ^locl^^ t)cr Sorbccr flcW? 
Rennjl bu ed woM*? 

SaWn ! Oa^in ! 
aR6(i^t'* tcl) mtt tit, o mein (Scltebtet/ itc^n*. 

Rennft tu bad f)au« ? ^uf ®au(en ru^t fetn Oa4 
gd* glanjt fcer ®aa(, ed* fc^immert bad Ocmad^, 
Unb 3)?armorbiIber fleftn unb fe^>n mid) an^ ; 
SBad (^at man tiv, bu armed $tnb/ getl^ait ? 
ftennjl bu cdwo^l*? 

Dabtn ! !Dabtn ! 
SKoc^t'* id} mit btr, o mem fBcfi^u^ex, jtebn. 



' MioNON is one of the most interesting characters in Groethe's WUhdm 
Mei»ter. In her earliest childhood she was secretly carried off from hef 
home in Italy by a company of strolling jugglers, and trained to perform 
feats on the rope, &c. Meiater, who one day happened to witness the per- 
formances of this troop, during which the child was unmercifally abused, 
obtained possession of her, and became her protector. One morning he 
was surprised to find her before his door, singing this song to a cithern, 
which accidentally had fallen into her hands. " On finishing her song for 
the second time, she stood silent for a moment, looked keenly at Wilhelm, 
and asked him : 'Know'st thou the land 1' <It must be Italy,' said Wil 
helm (the history of the child was as yet a mystery to him) ; ' where didst 
thou get the little songi' 'Italy!' said Mignon, with an earnest air; 'ii 
thou go to Italy, take me along with thee, for I am too cold here.' ' Hast 
thou been there already, little dearl' said Wilhehn. But the child was 
silent, and nothing more could be got out of her." — Meister'a Lehrjahre, 
book iii. chap. Ist. ^ For blu^en, glii^en, gie^en. So also in the second 
stanza jle^it unb fe^ti for fie^en unb fe^en. As has already been rensLrked, 
such elisions of the e are very frequent, especially in poetry. ' ©till and 
^P^ here adverbs; they may, however, better be rendered as adjectives: 
tohere the modest {quiet) myrtle and the lofty laurel stands. *The original 
signification of this word is well; it is, however, often employed to indicate 
a supposUion, a doubt, or a question, and then it Is usually rendered by per- 
haps or /suppose ; but ofter the delicate shade of meaning which it imparti 
to a sentence cannot be translated very well, and it seems to be a mere e> 
Vletivet Anoio'st thoa it? teU! *I would {like), imperf. subj. of ntdgca 



3»eiter Sbfc^nitt M 

ibnnft bu ten Serg unb friaen 93oiffnfle9? 
Dad a)?an(ttter fud^t im lRebe( fetnen ffieg; 
3n $D(^(en kddM ^tt S>tadfen alU Srut* , 
&* flurjt ter ^eld tint fiber ifjin tic %lttti. 
ftennfltueduw^i*? 

IDa^tnl )Da(|tn! 
®e^t unfev SSBe^ ! o Sater, ta$ und Mn ! 

23* Sie fttone be« alter** 

SBen^ ber ®(l)0^er e|ret/ warum foden ten^ ni^t oitift Me 
SDIenfi^en el^ren? %uf bed Serflinbtgen unb l^genbffaften 
^aupte^ tfl etn graued $aar eine fci^ne Krone* 

!Dret ®retfe feterten gufammen iix 3ube(fe{l unb er^al^Uen {^« 
ren fttnbem^ wo^er fie fo alt ^eworben^ Der etne, etn Sel^ret 
unb ^rtefler/ fpraci) : f/9!te fummerte mi(^^ mann U) )u (e^ren 
au^^tn^^ bte im^e bed SBeged } nte fd^rttt^ ii) anma§enb fiber 
bie |)aupter ber 3«9cn^ btnweg^ unb l^ob^ bte $anbc me aup 
ium ®egnen/ obne baf id) wxxtlid) fesnete® unb ®ott lobte/ bar« 
urn bin t(^ fo alt ^eworben/' 

Ser anbere/ etn Kaufmanu/ fa^te: ttJlie l^abe tc^ mtc^ mit meu 
ned 3iad)iten Scb^ben beretc^ert^; nte tfP fetn S(u(^ mtt mtr in 

• (9f 1 11 not translated. ^ Unb fel^n mic!^ an, ami Auib ol me (at ^ to odfc), 
loAaf ftaoe they done to thee, poor cbM ? tta< (at ntatt bit, bu arrne^ J^inb, ge* 
t^ott? • The other order is ; 5){e alte ©tnt ber JDtac^en (Gr. p. 381, % 9), 
l&« andad brood (race) tf dragona. 

83. 

i^eit ii the antecedent of Men, Am whom. The sentence is: «% 

s/kwli fiflt men, too, honour hin tohom the Creator honoure? ■ 9(uf bent 

^on^te be« ^er^nbigen unb ^genb^aften, tcixifi the head of the toiee and vtr. 

toons. * Supply toaten, had become* * 9lie fitmmerte mi(i, never did Immd. 

* ^ni^t^tn, to go out. * t&tnwegf^tetten, to stride over, to trample ^ipon ; 
onntafenb, haughtUy, ^^uf^eben, lift up; ^unt €egnen, to bleee, ^D^nc 
baf i(^ nitHt^ fegnete, lit. without that lactuaUy bkssed, i. e. without actuaO^ 
bUnittg. * 3fl . . . gegangen, did , , ,go, from ge^en. In German, as in 
English, all transitive verbs have | a B en for their auxiliary, but of intran* 
sitive verbs some assume (aben and others feitu Verbs 'which imply 
molton either in general or to some particular object, and such as denote a 

3* 



56 Seutfc^ed eefe6u4 

SBette ge^angen*/ unb oon metnem fBermOden gab^^ td^ ^em btn 

©er hvitte, tin JRtc^ter bed »olfe«, fpra(5f^ : »^Kte na(>m" i^ 
®efc()enf e ; nte beflanb^* id) flarr auf meincm ©inne ; im @el)»er# 
f!en^' fuc^te tc^ mid) leberjett )uerfl )u hhtvwintcn, barum bat mic^ 
@Dtt mtt metnem 3((ter gefe^net'' ©a traten^^ tbte @6bne unb 
Snf el }u tbnen beran^^ fiigten t'bre $anbe unb f ran^ten fie mtt S(u^ 
men. Unb bte QSater fegneten fie unb fpracben : r^Ste eure 3u^ 
genb/ fet aucb euer $((ter ! Sure 5ttnber fet'en end), wa^ tbt un& 
(eib" : auf unfenn gretfen $aar eine blubenbe Siofenfrone,'' 

Oad JHter tjl etne fdjone ftrone ; man finbet fie aber nur** aiif 
tern SQege ber ^a^i^Uit, ber ®ered)ttgfett unb SQet^bett 

4 etbe?. 

24. ®onne unb SRonb. 

93om Statbe bed SkDi^en gtng^ bte fcbaffenbe @ttmme au9- : 
v^wei iidjUt foKen am ^trmamente qlanien, ate Kont^e ber Sr« 
be, Sntfcbetfcer ber rollenben ^eit^ !" 

Sr fpracb ; e§ warb^. JCufgtng* bte Sonne/ ta^ erjle Stdbt. 
ffite* ein ©rauttgam am SKorgen an^ fetner Sammer trttt — wic 
Der 4>e(b ficb freuet auf fetner ©tegedbabn, fo (lanb fte ba, ge^ 
Hetbet tn ®otted ®(an). Stn Sran) Don aDen Sfarben umflofi* 
ibr $aupt, bte Srbe \and)ieU, tbr bufteten bte ftrauter, bte S(u< 
men fcbmudften ftcb. — 

9!etbenb^ flanb bad anbre Stcbt unb fab/ bag ed bte ^txxlid)t 
nid)t gu uberglangen oermocbte®. if^a^ foDeU/'' fpracb fie mur» 



kwuUim from one state to anoiher, assume f e t n. For a list of these Yerbs 
see Gr. p. 454, § 132. ^<> ®ibm, to gioe. ^^ dit^mtn, to take, » ^ttf tt»a9 
(tflelmt, to inaiat on a tMng; flarr, obHmately. ^^ In the moti d^ffkuU 
(eoMs). ^* Xvattn . . . }u i^uen ^eran, stepped up to them, ^* May your 
thUdrm be to you, v^uU ye are to ue, ^* 3Ran ftn^et fte abtt nur, butU ia onfy 
found. 

24. 

*■ SttSge^en, to proceed. > ^ntf^eiber ber toUenben 3eit, a<(;i»<ers, ni/ers 

4f (^ rofiiiig ttm«. 'i2 vjoa done. *■ Up rose, aitfge^en. * Ae; ava fetne? 

Stammtt ttitt, goee forth from hie chamber. * Um^ititn, to flow around, en- 

ektU. fEnvunu. "Do^ e« nW . . . wrmoc^te, that ehe cnM not: bif 



renb bet fid^ felbfl, f^^wei prflen auf e t it e m X^roit ? fflanim 
mugte tc^* tie 3n>ette unt) ntd)t tie Srfle fein?'' — Unb ploftltd^ 
fd^tDanb^^ Don initerem Orame ©erjagt/ tbr f^^oned Ctcbt bimDeg^^ 
4)tnmed Don t'br flo0 ed wett in tie Suft unb ti>arb bad 4>eer bet 
©tcrne^ fflie einetobte, bletc^, (lanb 8una ba, befc^amt wr 
alien f){mmlifcben", unb wetntc: wgrbormc bt(^", SSater bet 
SBefen, erbarme bid)!" 

Unb (SotM Sngel flanb oor bet ^inflern ta ; er fprac^ lu tbr 
bed beitt'den Sc^tcTfate SSort: r^SBett bu bad Std^t ber ®onne be« 
netbet bafl/ UndlucHicbe/ fo^^ wtrfl bu funfti^ nur oon tbrem Stcb' 
te dianaen; nnt wann bort |ene^^ Srbe oot bid) tvittf fo flebe(! 
bu" b«lb ober gan) ©erffnflert" ba, wte je|t. — Ooc^), Stinb bed 
3trtbumd, toetne ntcbt. Set Srbarmenbe^^ f^at btr betnen Sfeb* 
(er oergteben^® unb t'bn tn SBobI oemanbelt r/r^®eb^''" fpracb er, 
r///fprtcb" ber SReuenben ju". 8(u(ft fte tn tbrem ©lange fei*^ Stbnu 
ginm Ste XbrSnen tbrer SReue werben ein Salfam fetn, ber aU 
led Secbjenbe*' erqutcft, ber bad Dom ®onnenj!rabl Srmottete* 
mtt neuer ftroft betebet'"' 

®etr6flet »anbte fid) 8una; unb fiebe, ba umfloj fte jener 
®(an), tn wetcbem fte je^t nocb glan^t @te trat tbn an'^ ben 
fltllen (Band/ ttn fte {e(t nod) gebt bte ftontgtnn ber Sftac^t, b(e 
Subrennn ber @terne. Seweinenb t'bre @(bulb/ mtttetbis ieber 
Xbrine^, indjt fie, tt)en fte erqufcfe; fte fudbt, tt>en fie trofle* 

4 erbec 



^xxli^t Stt JiberglSnsen, oii<tMii«, exeef m apUndour tU gbriouM one, • WbKf* 
te i(^ . . . fettt, too* / doomed to be. ^<> ^inm^fH^toivbttt, to vasmk ammg. 
" HumenXy ones, heavenly host. ^ Bane mercy. " Utertfore (fo) thou shaU 
m future (funfttg) shine only by her light. ^* IDort itnt, yonder. ^ (So {lc|efl 
btt . . . K tAen (Ami toilt stand. ^* .galB obet goti) 9etfinflert, Mf or entire;^ 
o6fcKrecI. ^^ 7%€ (o^ in«re^u/ One. >» ^Ber^ei^en, to pardon. >* ^cmonbrm 
luf^rec^en, to fpeoft loonit of comfort to any one; bev Sfiettettben, to the penitent 
one, *^ ^u(^ fie . . . fet, le< Aer, too, 6e. >i Wt9 Se(^)enbe, tohaieoer is 
languishing. *» 5Da9 9om ^onnenfhal^I @nnattete, lit. that by the sun^tay eoh 
haustedy i. e. tluU which is exhausted by the heat of the sun. This mode oi 
conBtniction is illustrated on page 303 Gr.; both (Srmattete and Zt^ltnht 
are participles used substantively. The verbs erqutcft and Ibetebet are better 
rendered by the future : which wHl quicken, whidi wiU enlvoen. ** ®ic trot 
'^n an (antreten), she entered upon it, that quiet course qf hers (ben {liQei 
0ang). >♦ SWitleibig ieber X^rane, sympathizing voith every tear. 



BO Setttfdl^ed Sefebuc^. 

25. ySl^tti I 

tint Sb^lU. 

aSei fltdem 3(bent^ t^attt Wi^xtil nod) ten montbeglan^ter 
Sumpf befuc^t ^ tie rul^tge ©e^enb im SRontfd^ein iint tad Stet 
ter Kacljttgatt Jiatten^ ifen tn jliHem Sntjiicfen aufge^alten^ 3(bei 
ie^t fam er itirucf^ in tie griine iauht oon 9teben loor feiner eiiu 
famen ^utte tint fant* fcinen aften aSatef, fanft f4)lummevnt, 
im SO^ontenfc^ein ^in9efunfen^ fetn graued |)flupt auf ten einen 
5(rm feingelc^nt^ Da jleffte er fic^, tie Strme in einanter ^efdjlun^ 
gen^ »or i^n t^in. Sange flant er ta ; fein aSlidP rujete um>er» 
wantt® auf tern ©reife, nur blicfte er ^utoeilen turd) tad dlan« 
imte Stebenlaub lum ^immel auf , unt greutent^ranen floifen^^ 
tern ©o^ne Don ten SBangen. 

rrQ tU/" fprac^ er |e|t/ trtu, ten id) nad)fl ten ©ottern am 
meiflen" e^re, 93ater, wie fanft fjl^fummerfl tu ta! SBie lac^elnt 
ifl ter ©c^faf ted grommen ! ©ewig ging^^ tein gitternter gug 
aud ter ^htU ^er»or^S in pittem ®cieU ten ?lbent in feiern^ 
unt betent fc^liefefl tu ein^^ Du ^afl auc^ fur mid) gebetet, 
93ater. %d), toie dlucHic^ bin id) ! Die ©otter er^oren tein 
®ebet Oter marum ru^et unfere |)utte fo ft(i)er in ten ton 
%xud)ten gebogenen Sejlen^^ ? SBarum liegt ter Segen auf un^ 
ferer ^eerte unt auf ten griic^ten unfered gelted? Ofr"^ 



^ SBei fliUem ^enb, on a eaim evaUng, > fatten i^tt (mfgc^alten^ Aod kept 
^m {then absorbed) ig\ quid enknty (Ut ^em @nt}fi^en). * Bntudfommetii 
to come frocft, to return. * ^inben, to find. • 3m SDlonbf^ein ^ingefunfett, re- 
ooevng in the moonUghtj l^mgefunfen, perf. part, of l^inflnftn, lit to sink down. 
• IBs gray head (feitt grauee <gau^t) hantig (|tngele$nt) u|Nin one arm (anf 
ben einen ^rm) ; the construction is the accusative absolute explained in Gr 
p. 476, % 176. ^ ^te ^rme xa einanber gefci^Iungen, toUk folded arms, the 
same construction ; vor i^n l}in, b^ore him. » SRn^ete unoenoanbt auf, toof 
fixed upon. ' Bi^nt .gimniel auf, up towards heaven. ^^ 9Itefen, to flow; 
bent @o^ne 9on ben 28angen, from the cheeks of the son. " Wax meiflen, thi 
most, adverbial superlative of ^itl, see Gr. p. 415, ^ 66 and § 68. " ©ittd 

• • ^eV90r, did go forth. ^* ® (j^liefe{l bu ein, thou didst fall asletp. >* 3n ben 
Aeflen^ amid the boughs; 9on ^Tut^ten gebogen, bent, u>eighed down by {then 
food of) fruii; gebogen from Ibtegen. On the order of these words see Gt, 
p, 903. ^ Often when thou dost shed (tottin bu . . . meinefi) tears of jo§ 



Bweiter Xbfdl^nttt 01 

nann tu bet metner fcbn^ac^ett Gorge fur tie Sftul^e MnH mattes 
Vlterd S^^ubentbranen meinefl, toann bu bann gen f)tmme( blu 
cfefl unb freubtg mtci^ fegnefl/ ac^, toad empftnbe id) bann/ !Ba« 
ter! Vd^f bann fc^totBt^^ mtr bie Srufl unb bauftge Xbranen ent« 
i|ui0en metnen itugen. S)a bu^^ b^ute an metnem Xnne auS bet 
^iitte gtngefl/ an ber toarmenben Sonne bt(^ |u erquMen/ unb 
bte frobe ^eerbe urn btcib fabef! unb bte Soume ooK gruc^te unb 
bte frud)tbare®egenb umber, ba fprac^il ta: mt^tint ^aare ftnt 
unter greuben grau geioorben^^ — • @etb tmmer gefegnet/ ®e(tb 
be ! ^id)t (ange mebr^^ lotrb mem bunfkr S(t(f eu<lb burc^irten; 
tatt toerbe id) eucb mtt feltgeren ®efi(ben oertaufi^en.''^' 91^, 
fOatcx, befler Sfreunb, ba(b foQ td^ btcb oer(teren« — T^rauriger 
®ebanfe ! 916), hwm, bann mtO tcb etnen 9(tar neben betn ®rab 
pilanien^, unb bann, \o oft etn feitger %a^ hmmt, mo tcb IRotb* 
(etbenben^^ ®uted ti^un fann, tarn mi idj, SBater, 9Rt(<lb unb 
Slumen auf betn ®rab flreuen.'' 

3e^t fcbwteg23 er mb fab mtt tbranenben" Sugen anf ben 
®retd. — r/fflie er (acbelnb ba (tegt unt fc^btmmert !'* fpracft er 
jc^t fcblu^jenb. — n&^ finb etntge feiner frommen ^baten tm 
7raume oor fetne @time getreten. SBte ber 9Ronbfcbetn fetn 
fabted ^auTpt befcbetnt unb ten g(an)enbmet0en SSartl O, bag 
bte fublen Xbenbmtnbe btr mcbt fc^aben'^ unb ber feucbte Xbau!'' 
— 3^6t fugte er tbm bte ®ttrn, fanft tbn )u mecfen, unb fubrte 
ibn in bte ^itte, bamtt er fanfter auf metcben flfeOen fifluw^ 
mere*** 

Salomon ^efttet. 



(Bfrtubent^tanen) at my feOU care (bei metner f^maci^en Sorge) fitr the eom- 
fort (repose) of thy exhausted age (fur bie 9iu^e tetne9 matteti 9IIter<). 
i« ©(^toeQen, to noeU; mtt He ^tVi% my heart. ^^IDa bu, vohm thou. 
" ©ittb . . . grau gewotben, have grown grays unter, amid. " SHi^t lange 
mel^r, not mucA longer. ^ SBiH i(^ . . . :)>flan3en, toiU I raise, lit. p/<m<. *^ Th 
the poor, to those in distress, dat. pi. ^ ©(^toeigen, to be silent. " Tearfitt 
^ Some of his diaritdble acts (fetner frommen X^aten) have appeared to him, 
or it. have stepped b^ore his brow (ftnb . . . 9or fetne ®titnt getreten) in a 
dream {im JEraume). »• 3)tr ntt^t f(ijaben, may not injure thu. ** ^amit tt 
• fdbtmmere, that he might sUep. 



62 2)eutf(i)ed Sefebu^* 

26« SiRetn ^atcviantK 

SBo ffl befi ©angerd 93atcrlanb ? — 
SBo ebler ®eifter guitfen fpruW^n*/ 
SBo Grange fur bad @c^one^ hfuf^Un, 
2Bo 9axU ^exien freubtg g(u(ten^ 
gur allefi ^eilige entbrannt*. 

S)a war mettt 99ater(anb I 

SBie (itt'et bed Sangerd f8ater(anb^? — 
Seftt* fiber fetner ©o^ne Setc^^en, 
3eit toetnt ed uitter fremben @tret(^ett; 
©onfl'' ^;{eg ed nur bad Canb bcr Sii^m, 
^ad frete Sanb^ bad beutfc^e Sanb* 

@o tiie% mettt 99ater(anb ! 

SBad^ toetnt bed ©aitgerd f8ater(anb ? 
Daf )>or bed SSutdrid^d UttdeiDtttent* 
Die gurflen fritter fBoIfer jtttent, 
Sag tdre detfgen^® ffiorte fpKttent 
Unb baj fetn 0t«f f etn 4?oren fanb"^ 

!D*rtttn^^ toetttt tttettt 99aterlanb I 



S6. 

^ The author of thii ipiiited poem could wield the iword and the lyn 
equally well. He took a^ active part in the wan against Napoleon, wm 
once Beverely wounded, and finally, when yet a young man, lost his life in 
the cause of his fisktheiUuid. Many of his best lyrical productions are pa- 
triotic or martial, all of them breathing the same enthusiastic love for firee- 
iom and his country. * Where the aparka cf noble epiritt flew. ' ^fix bal 
@(^5nf, for the beautifvl, an abstract substantive, see Gr. p. 417, ^ 70, 8d. 
^Enkindled, from tntlbrettnen; fur ailed <&eilige, for aU that ia aacred 
* What catta the minatrel fatherltmd ? lit. what ia the minatrd'a faiheriand 
taUed? * Supply xotint from the next line : It weepa now o*er Ua akuighi' 
fred aana (uber feintr @5]^tfe Seid^en), lit. over the corpaea cf ita aona. "* Oneei 
Ui$ t9 mx, (U was) only called ; ^ie$ from ^ti^tXL > Why. • SBor U9 SButl^* 
Itd^f Ungett)ittent, bifore the tyrant*a tempeata. ^o For ^eiligen : that their 
oared jgvmiaea (SBotte) are ahivered, I e. broken (f^litteril). " Sttin .gOrct 



Bioeiter iCbfdl^ittft 63 

IBBem ntft t)e6 Sanger^ Saterlanb? 

& ntft md)^^ ben oerfhimmten ®ottent{ 

SRtt ber IBeqmetflung Sonnemettent^* 

IRad^ fetner ^tetdett, feinen Stettem 

Sftac^ t)er aSergeltund Stad^erf^anb". 
!Dem nift mem 99ater(anb ! 

ffiad wtO^^^ be^ Sanger^ Caterlanb? 
' Ste fine(^te mtK ed nteberfcJ^Ukden/ 

Sen S(ut(^unb and ben^^ ®ren)en jagen 

Itnb fret bie freien ®o(^ne ttagen, 

Dber fret fie betten^® unterm ©onb. 
!Da& mid metn 99ater(anb ! 

Unb i^offt bed ©angerd IBaterlanb? 

& iofft auf bte^* gerec^te ©ad^e, 

$o{ft/ bag fetn treued aSolf emoac^e/ 

?)offt auf be« grogen ®otte« JRac^e, 

Unb J^at ben 9?ad?er ntc^t »erfannt*» 
©'roup iofft metn aJaterlonb ! 

(Sari 3:$eobot Stltmt% 



27. ©er ©anger*. 

r/S3ad ()ot^ tc^ braugen oor bem Zf^ox, 
SBad auf ber 93rucfe fc^aOen ? 
Sag ben (Sefang oor unferm 0(^r 
3m ©aate wteberjiotlen !" 
©er Sonig fprac^'d, ber ^age fiep ; 
Oer finabe fam^ ber Sontg rtef : 
»/8agt* mir ierem* hen 9ilten !'' 

fllttb, ito ««flrmgr found. " For batttm, ffcer^fort . " (S9 xuft na^, it caOt im^ 
or simibf if coUb. ** The literal meaning of this line is : voUh deaperation'i 
Hwandtruormt, i. e. m detperaUon's toorda cf thunder. ^* On retributunCi 
(ber SBtrgeltung) vengeful hand .(9i5(^er$anb). ^* PF%a< towld? ^^ ^ue beti, 
/Wwn its. " Dber frei f!e Bttte», or ded <Jbetii /ree; unteTm @anb, 6«n«att (^ 
•and. " iiSfj- $op auf in thia line signifies trutit in, relteg upon, and in the 
fourth Ime, hqpea for. w Uiib |ot . . . ni^t mUmt (from y>txhmtn), md 
hot not mUtaken. * For barattf, /or t/^, or simply <^. 



64 2>eutf<l^ed 8efcb«4 

wSegriifet feib mit*, eMe ^cmi^ 

®egtti{|t t^t/ fc^&ne Samen ! 

!B3e(d) reid^er $tmme( ! @tern bet @teni 

ffler f ennct t^re Wamett ? 

3m ®aa( i^oU^ ^^^c^^ un^ $err(t(^fdt 

&d) flaunenb )u ergo^en^^' 

©er ©anger brucft* btc STwgen efn* 
Unb fc^tug in t>ollen lonen^®; 
Dte Siitter fc^auten mutl^tg brefn**/ 
Unb tn ben Sc^oog bte @d^em 
Oer Sontg, bem ta^ 8tcb geffeP^ 
eteS^^ t(^n )u e(^ren fur ba& ©pid, 
(Sine golbne ^ette reid^n^^ 

r/Dte golbne Rctte gtt^* mfr n((^t/ 
Die ftette git ben Kittern, 
©or beren fu^nem Slngeftd^t" 
Ser Seinbe Sangen fptittern ; 
®ii fte tern ftan^Ier/ ben bu t)aft, 
Unb la% i^n no(^ bie go(bne Saf! 
3u anbem 8a{!en tragen* 



S7. 

1 nib piece is likewise from TVHhebn Meister*! AppfentiMdiip, book ii. 
diap. ii. > Sottfen, to kU, run, 9 JU boy {I e, tU page) came {back U 
wmoimct Vu nnger). The Bentences in this ballad are very condie and 
elliptical. The poet gives ns only the general outlines of the event, and 
leftves the rest to be supplied by the reader's own imagination. This bold- 
ness of transition from one thought to another, and brevity of expression, 
constitute the prominent characteristics of ballad-style generally. * «gtTettts 
laffen, to let in, bring in ; ten ^Ittn, lit. the old man, the gray4uared mhutrd, 
•et^i^ttfti\>mix,GodiaeMyou,haa! •FuU of, Gr.pAlS, ^79. ^^^litft, 
^VL^tn, tn^, be doted, mine eyes, lit eiose youredoet. * ®i4 flamtettb gn (r< 
^i%tn, lit. to tanuee one's se!f wmdering, i. e. to gaze in idle toonder. * (Sin* 
brfi(fen, to shut, lo Lit. and struck m ftdl tones, 1. e. struck (touched) his fuU^ 
toned harp. ^^ Ifte knights sat with valour-kindled look (fd^aitten mvA'^iq 
trein); and with downcast eye (unb in ben ®($oof, lit into the lap) the fair 
ones, u ©efaUen, to please ; who was pleased with the song. " Sief . . . f ei« 
iitn, ordered to be reached, given. ^* ®e(en, to give. ^* B^fifre whose bold 



Bweiter Sbfi^nttt 65 

Ser in ben ^wcxQtn mo^net ; 
:Dad Steb/ bad aud ber ^eMe brin^t^*/ 
3fl So(^tt/ ber md)Ud) (o^net 
S)o(^ barf tc^ hxtUn^\ hitt id) etnS: 
8a0t mtr htn beflen Se^er SBdnS 
3n purem ®o(be ret(i)em" 

Sr fefet* i(^n an", er tranf tj^n au***; 

wO "Irant Dott* fliger Sate ! 

O iDo^P bem (^Dc^beatiicften $au§, 

S8Dbadtflffetne®abe! 

Srgelftt^d^^ euc^ wet^l, fo benft an midf, 

Unb banfet ®ott fo matm, aU tc^ 

gur btefen Zxnnt ^u6) banfe.'' 



etJunUnance, iDorrior front, the enemiei*iancei aMoer (bet WnU Zanitn {^lit* 
tent). >* ^a9 qxl9 bet Jtel^Ie bttngt uAicft yiouw (lit. |»r«Mef) from my heart; 
Stt)fU properly is throat, and fig. voice; here the English idiom requires heart 
or breast, ^f ^arf i^ iittrr. for toentt t($ Ibitten barf, <f / may aek a fawmr, 
^ ^(nfe^ett, to put to one*8 ^ ; i^n refers to 93e($et. » thtlttinlen, to dram, 
drink aa. » Bappy, *^ For toenit e^ettd^ »o$IergeH(fyBii/hrei0ili!.(f flft 
goettedr; fo bcstlt «ilitti((, <As» <ftMifc ^Mf 



^tiiiet mbi^niiU 



1* 9(f(^enputte(/ 

eftt aJ^&r^en. 

I. 

Stnem tetc^en SRanne/ bem tourbe feme ^rau franP/ unb aM 

fie fulbfte, ba§ t^t (Jnbe ^icranfam^ rief fic it^v etnjtge^ lodjter^ 

ietn }u fi(^ and ©ett^ wnb fprac^ : r/8tebcS Rtnb, bleib* fromm 

^unb gut, fo »irb btr ber Hebe Oott* immer betjle(^en, unb tc^ mitt 

v^©om |)immel auf btc^ berabbltcfen unb mff urn btc^ feim'' Dar^ 

,^ouf t\)afi fie bie SJugen gu^ unb cerfc^teb^ DaS SKabc^en gtng 

VJ^t)en ^9 btnaud 3u bem (Srabe ber SRutter unb weinete unb 

^\ b(teb ftomm unb gut Oer ©c^nee aber bccfte tin wetged ^c^< 

(em auf bad ®rab/ unb M tie Sonne ed toteber (^erabgegogen^ 

^atte/ naliim ftc^ ber ^Slam etne anbere ^rau^ 

Ste SWutter batte jwet %bi)Uv mtt tnd ?)aud gebrac^t*, bic 
fc^on unb wetg oon Slngejtc^t wareu/ aber garfh'g unb fc^wars 



This and the following three SJlSrc^en (fates, ttories) are here inserted for 
the purpose of familiarizing the student with the simple language of lifb. 
The StinttX' unb ^au9max^tn of the Brothers Grimm, from which they 
are selected, are traditionary tales (many of them evidently of a very ancient 
date) orally transmitted from generation to generation, and first collected 
and published in 1812-1814- Though the offspring of a capricious imagi- 
nation, yet they possess all the beauty and freshness of life itself, and never 
fai! to produce interest and delight. The editors (SBil^elm tttlb SafoB 
@ttmm) are two scholars, who, in a critical knowledge of the German lan- 
guage in all its modifications an4 dialects, and its relation to kindred lan- 
guages, have not their equals. — To one who wishes to master conversational 
German, no book so simple in construction, so rich in idioms, and at the 
same time so amusing in its matter, could be recommended. 

*■ A rich man's toife vms taken sick. > Was approaching. 3 3tt ff($ atti 

^t% to her bedside, ♦2)er litU ®ott, simply: God, *^ut^m, to do» 

JBcrfc^eiben, to expire. "> ^txabiit^tn, to take qff". » ^a^m ff<^ bet fSHm 



Orftter «6f*n(tt ST 

wn ?)erjen. Oa gtng^® eine fdjltmme 3«t fwj^ ^«^ «niie ©Hefn 
Knt an*®. f/ffia« foil taS ©efc^opf tn ben &ttAtn/' ipvadf fie, 
ffmer Srob effen wtd/ muf ed i^ertienen; (^inau^mtt ber5tu(l^en< 
magb !'' ®te naf^men" i^m feme fcfeonen Sleiber weg^V jogen" 
t(^m etnen grauen attcn Sittel arv^, (ac^ten e& bann aud*^ unb 
fSl^rten e^ in bie Stixi)c. ©a mwf te c^** fo f(fttt>ere Slrbett ti)un, 
fru(^ Dor ^9 auffle^en/ SBaffer tva^tn, geuer anmad^en, foc^en 
ttnb mafc^en* Obenbrem ti^aten i^m bte ©c^meflem aOed erftnn^ 
K4^e 4>erseleib an**, ©erfpotteten e6 unb fc^utteten tdm Srbfeii 
unb Stnfen in bte SCfc^e, fo ba§ e^ ft^en unb fte. mieber auMefen 
mu^U. 3(benbd*^ wenn ed ftc^ miibe gearbeitet tiatte, tarn H in 
fetn Sett, fonbent mufte flc^ neben ben |)erb tn bte 9f(f)e (egeiu 
Unb weil ed barum" tmmer flaubt^ unb fd^mu^i^ au6fa(^*^ nann- 
ten" fie e« Sfc^enputteL 

Sd trug ftc^ 2u^/ bag bet SSater einmal in bte SReffe )te(en 
tooOte, ba fragte er bie betben @tiefit6(^ter, toad er t(fnen mithxin* 
gen fottte? w®(^bne Sleiber,'' fagte bie etne; r/^r(en unb 
Sbelfleine," bte s»ette. rrSCber tu, Slfc^enputtet" ^pxai) tt, 
fftoaf> willft bu t^aben?'' — wfBater, ba§ etfle JRetfi, bad euc^ auf 
eurem ^eimwe^ an ben ^ut flogt^*, bad brecfet fur mtd^ ab.'' <Sx 
faufte nun fur bie beiben ©tieffc^toeflem fc^one ftletber, ^erlen 
unb Sbelfleine, unb auf bem Stitcfkoed/ M er burc^ einen grtinen 
S5ufc(> ritt, jbreifte i^n etn ?)afelrci« unb fh'eg" it^m ttn |>ut ab»* 
Da brac^^ er bad Steid ab^^ unb na^m ed mit Stt er nac^ 
^au^ tarn, gab er ben ©tieftoc^tent/ toad fte fic^ gewitnfc^t f^aU 
ten, unb bem 3(f(^enputte( gab er bad Steid oon bem $afe(buf<l^« 
Vfd^enputtet banfte {(^m, ging )u fetner SRutter ®rab unb 
pflan}te bad 9{etd barauf, unb toeinte fo fe^r, bag ed oon fetnen 



ctne anbte ^rait, the man took another vsoman to wife * SBtittgeit, to bring, 
M Slnge^en, to begin, ^^ SBegne^mett, to take away, " ^ti|ie^en, to pitf on. 
^> Suelac^en, to tougA o^, to jeer; ti, her, referring to Stix(b or ^ah^tn, 
which are neuter. ^* ^a mu^te e0, there the was obliged. >* X^attn ifm 
ftHeS erftnnlic^e «get|eleib an, would annoy her in all torts of ways. •In the 
evenings Gr. p. 405, ^ 51, 2d. ^'' On that account, ^s ^ttSfe^ett, to lo(^j 
appear, ^* S^ennen, to call, ^ ©i^ S^ttragen, to happen, come to pass ; in bie 
SDleffe, to a /otr. *^ 3)a9 euc^ ... an ben IqvA |l50t to&ic& afriX:^ j^ou agamst 
Of M. ** ^bfio^en, to jptuA <#. ^3 ^i^lbre^en; to 6reaA off: nnb nai^m ei 



Si^rJbten (edoffen^^ watt. S^ tou^V^ aber unb watt ein fd^ 
net SBaitm. Kfc^enputtel ding aUe Xage bretmal tarunter^f 
ttetnete unb betete^ unb aSemal fam ein SSodktn auf ben SBaun^ 
unb bod SSodl^in matf tbm berab/ wad ed ftcb nur munfc^te^^ 

n.. ?uo^ 

Sd be^ab ftcb abet:^^ bag ber Cont'd etn gefl anfledte/ bad brei 
%a^e bauern foUte^^ unb mo^u aKefcbonen ^ungfrauen tm Sanbe 
etngelaben murben/ bamit ftcb fein ®obn etne 93raut audfuc^en 
mi6)U. I)te jwet ®tteffd(^n>ejlern/ a(d fte borten, bag fte aucb 
babei erfcbetnen fofiten^*^/ waren guter Dtnge^ rtefen Slf^enputtel 
unb fpracben : r/Samm' und bie^^ ^aare, burfte und bte ©cbube, 
macbe und bte ©cbnaKen feft, toit geben jur ^ocbjeifc auf bed 
Roniad ©cbtog.'' ^fcbenputtel geborcbte; wcinte abet, weil ed 
aucb gern inm Zani ^cgangen »ar'^, unb baP bic ©tiefmuttet, 
fte moc^te ed t'bm ertauben^^ //Su 3(fcbenputtel/ ddS ©taub unb 
©cbmuft/" fprad? fte, wbu wiflft sur-^ocbjett unb b«ft fetne 
Rletber^ miitfl tan^en unb t^aft feme ®(i)ube!'' 3((d ed nod) 
metier bat^, fpracb fte enbKcb : f/Da bftbe ii) btr etne ©cbuf» 
fel Ctnfen^ in bie Slfc^e gefd^iittet, unb menu bu bte 8infeit 
in swet ©tunben wteber audgckfen bafl^% fo fofffl bu mttgeben." 
^a^ SWabcben ging burd? bte ^tntertbiire nad? bent ©arten 
unb rtef: //3br gabmen "laubc^en, t'br "lurtettaubcben, all t'be 
fBb^kin unter bem $tmme(/ hmmt unb b^(f^ nttr (efen^^ 



mit, and took it toUh kirn. ** ^egiefien, to irrigate, moiatm. " SBac^fett, te 
grow. ** 5Daruttter, under it. " And the Utile bird uwuld throw her down 
(watf i^m %ttab), tehatewr she deeired. When the imperfect is employed to 
express Jiabiiual action, it may be rendered by would with the infinitive: 
Aedtei^imttel would go urider it thrice every day, would weep and pray, and 
every time a little bird would come, fyc. ^ Bui it came topau; f!(^ "bt^thtn ii 
equivalent to {i($ gutragen, above. *• 3)a9 . . . baueni foUte, which was to 
latt. ><> ^a$ fte au^ erft^etnen foUten, that they also were expected tobeprt 
sent; marett guter IDittge, were qf good chttr. >^ Ourj vmi, for us, dat. 
^ ^eil H au^ getn . . . ntit^egangen to&rc, because she too wanted to go wUk 
Ihem to the dance. ^ ^itttn, to ask, entreat, ^ {That) she would give her 
permission. '* ^U ti totittx hat, when she continued to beg. ^ @ine ©(^itfTel 
eUtfen, a bowl cf lentils, see 6r. p. 147, r. I. ^^ Unb xotnn bu . . . au^gdefot 
|afl, toA( 4 you have picked out. >« !Z%e good ones, i. e. s«e<2a, (wu must jwl) 
Mto tA6 jKof (in9 ZJ^pf^tn). the poor ones you may eat (in9 Stxi&pf6}tn, lit. tn<f 



^titter Xbf^nftt. » 

Da f amen jiim Ruc^enfcnfter ixoei meigc ^ubcfecn therein*, itnd 
iami) tit %uxUltanhdjtn, nut entlii) fc^wtrrten unb fc^ioarnM 
ten**^ dffe aSogletn unter bcm f)tmmc( bwctn unb Itc^cn (idS^** 
urn bte 3(f(^e nieber^^ Unb bte ^ubd^en mcften mtt ben 
Ri^fdjtn unb ftngen an** ptcf, picf, picf, pitf, unt ba jtngen 
bie ubngen auc^ an picf, ptcf, ptcf, ptcf, unb (afen*^ atte guten 
£drn(etn in bte @d)uffeL 3Bte etne @tunbe (enim mar**/ 
maren fie fc^on ferttg unt flo^en ade mteber btnaud*^. Sa 
brac^te ba§ ORabc^en bte ®#ffe( ber Sttefmuttet unb fresite fi<j^ 
unb 9(aubte, ed biirfte nun*^ mtt auf bte $0(^)ett ge^feti. Xber 
fie fprac^ : n^tin, SCfc^enputtel, bu fommfl boc^ ntc^t mtt*''/ bu 
bafl fetne ^(etber unb faonfl ntc^t tan^en.'^ 9(d ed nun metnte/ 
fprac^ fie : f^SBenn tn mix ixoei @(^ijjfe(n ooD Stnfen tn etner 
©tunbe ouS ber ?(fc^e retn lefen fannfl, fo follfl tn mit^^n/' 
unb bac^te*®: r/Sa^ fann e^ ja mmmermebr.'' Kun fc^iittetc fie 
gtoet ®cbft(fe(n Sinfen tn bte 3(fd)e; aber ba^ SRabd^en ^tng 
burd) bte ^tntertbiire nac^ bem ©arten unb rtef : /r3br jabmen 
'Zaubcbeu/ tbr Xurte(tattb(ib^n/ ad tbr SSogleCn unter bem ^imm^ 
fommt unb belft mtr lefeu/ 

fDte guten inl Xhpf^tn, 

2)ie [(^letjteii i»« itr5<)WettM." 
/ 

^ Da famen jum Siicbenfenfler jwei weif e 1iubi)en berefn, nvit 
banacb ^t^ Xurteltaubdben/ unb enbltcb fcbwtrrten unb r<^marm# 
Un at(e ^b^lcxn unter bem $tmme( beretn unb (tegen ftcb um 
bte 3(f(f^e nteber. Unb bte *Iaubcben mcften mtt tbren Sopfcben ^ 
unb ftngen an ptcf, ptcf, ptcf, ptcf, unb ta ftngen bte ubrtgen auc|^ 



yoar little crop), » 2)a !amen jum ^fid^enfctijler . . . herein, then came in 
through the kitehen windouj. ^ ^^tvirrteB itnb f($ti>4Tmttn ^ereitt, come 
durping and stoamdng in. «* @t(^ vieberlaffett, lit to letone'e $elf doum, here 
to Ught. *» ^nfangen, to commence, ^ l^efen, like the Latin legere, has two 
significations i to read and to gather, pick oiU— here the latter. ** When; 
^entm war, trot oner, pott. ^ ^tnaudfliegen, tofiy oui. ^ @9 bitrfte nittt, 
UuMt nous she would get permistion, *'' S)u fontm{l bo^ nic^t mtt, you can't gg 
wiUi UM (mit) itfier all. *» ^enlen, to think ; ha9 f ann c« ia nimmmnc^)?, eU 



70 S)eutf(l&e9 Sefe6u(^* 

an picf/ pt(f/ pi(f/ ptcf/ unb (afen aKe ^uten ^rnet tn bte ©c^ufi 
felm Unb elfe' etne J^albe ®tunte ©oriiber war, waren fie id)on 
ferttg unb flogen ade mteber (tnaud. Da brac^te bad SRabc^en 
bet ©ttefmuttet bte ®d;u(fe(n unb freute {ic^ unb Qlauhtt, nun 
Mrfte ed mit auf bte $Dd)}ett ge()en. 9(ber fte fprad) : r/(£d (^t(ft 
bir aded ntd)td^^ bu fommfl ntc^t mit, benn bu i^afl fetne £(etbeir 
unb fannfl ntc^t tan^en, unb wiv mugten und betner fc^amen." 
Sarauf fe^rte {te t()m ben Stucfen }u^^ unb gtng mit i^ren }tt)ei 
ftotjen Xodjtern fort 

ill.* 
3((d nun IRtemanb me(^r batietm war, gtng 3(f(i)enputte( in fei* 
ner SRutter ®rab unter ben ^afe(baum unb rtef : 

„©attm$en, tuttel' bt<^ unb f^uttel* b(^»», 
aBirf» @olb luib ©ittet iilbet .mi*." 

Oa warf 2 tj)m ber SSoget ein golben unb filbern Sletb (^erun# 
ter unb mit ©eibe unb ©ilber audgeflicfte ^antoffeln. ©a jog" 
ed bad Sleib an*^ unb ging jur |)oc()$eit. Seine ©c^wefterr. 
aber unb bte ©ttefmutter fannten^^ ed n{d[)t unb meinten, ed miig» 
te etne frembe Somgdtodjter fein, fo fcbon fa<^^® ed in bem golbe* 
nen Sfeibe au^^\ 3(n Jlfc^enputtel tad)ten fte gar ntc^^t^ unb 
g(aubten, ed (age bal^eim im Qd^muii. Ser ftonigdfobn fam" 
ifim entgegen**/ na^m ed bei ber ^anb unb tanjte mit i^m. Sr 
modte and) mit fonfl SRiemanb^ tansen, fo bag er if)m hit |)anb 
ni4)t (od (ieg, unb menn ein ^nberer fam, ed aufiuforbern/ fprad^ 
er : f/Sd ijl meine *Ianjerinn." , 

gd tanjte, bid ed Stbenb war, ba mollte ed nac^) 4>«ufe geben* 
Ser Sontgdfobn aber fprac^ : if^i) ge(ie mit linb begleite bic^,'' 
benn er woffte feben, mem bad fc^one SRabc^en angeborte* @te 
entmifc^te ibm aber unb fprang*^ in bad Xaubenbaud. ^nn 



tertamly never can do that. ^* Lit. nothing voitt he of any help to you, i. e. aS 
your efforts are to no purpose, ^ ^arauf fe^rte fte i^nt ben diMtn |tt, there* 
upon she turned her back upon her. ^^ ^utttV bic^ unb f^ixtttV bi($, shake thte 
mid quake. ." SBirf, pour, throw, from werfen. »' tftennen, to huno. •* Qt 
AschenpuMel they did not think at all (gar tlt($t) ; H U^t, {that) she tocu 
kfing, from liegen. "^ (Snt^tqtnf^mmtn, to go to meet ; na^m tH, took her. 
@onft 9liemanb, nobody else ; fo baf^ dco., <o <A4i< ^ would not Ut loose her 



Zvitttc Hhid^nitt n 

mattett bet ^ntgdfo()n/ bid ber Safer tarn, unb fagte t^m, bai 
fremte SRabc^en ware tn ta^ Xauben()aud gefprungen^^. !Da 
bac^te er : trSMte^ ed 3(f(^enputte( fetn ?'' unb fie mugten tf^m 
$(rt unb 4>a(fen bn'ngen, bamtt er bad Xauben^^aud ent}wet f(^(a» 
gen fonnte; aber ed war IRtemanb bartn. Unb aid fte tnd {)aud 
(atnen, lag Sf^^enputtel in feinen fc^mu^isen Sleibem in ber 
^fc^e, unb ein triibed OeUampc^en brannte im ©(^ornflein^ benn 
Sffc^enputtct war gefc^winb au^ bent ^^ubenbaud binten berab 
aefprungen unb war }u bem $afe(baum(ben gelaufen^ ba b^tte ed 
bie fcbonen ftletber audgetban^' unb aufd ®rab QtU^t, unb ber 
SSoget batte fte wteber weggenommen^/ unb bann b^tte ed ftdb in 
feinem grauen Kittetcben in bie Stud)e inv $(f(be gefe^t 

%m anbern Za^, al^ bad ^efl Don S^euem anbub^^ unb bie SU 
tern unb ©tieffcbweftern wieber fort waren*^ ging Slfcbenputtd 
)u bem ^afelbaum unb fpracb : 

„SB&ttm$en, Hitter bid^ snb flatter bt^, 
SBirf ®oIb unb (SilBer uber micb*" 

£a warf ber SSogel ein nocb flol^ered^ $(eib b^tab a(d am 
Dorigen ^ge» Unb aid ed mit btefem ft(eibe auf ber ^oi^ieit 
erfcbien^, erflaunte S^bermann iibcr feine ®(bonbett J)er S6^ 
nigdfobn aber batte gewartet, bid ed fam, nabm ed gleicb bei ber 
$anb unb tanjte nur aOein^ mit ibm. SQenn bie 3(nbern famen 
unb ed aufforberten/ fpracb ^^^ "Sad ifl meine "Zanjerinn.'^ 3((d 
ed nun Slbenb war, wottte ed fort*®, unb ber Soniodfobn ging 
mit unb woKte feben, in wetcbed^^aud ed ging; aber ed fprang 
ibm fort^ unb in ten @arten binter bem ^au^. Sarin flanb 
ein fcboner groger Saum, an bem bie berr(icbften Stmen l^inf 
gen*® ; auf ben flieg®® ed bebenb wie ein Sicbbo^ncben, unb ber 
ftonigdfobn wugte nicbt, wo ed btngefommen war^^ (£r wartete 



hand (bie .ganb nit^t Io0 lief). " (S^rtngen, to <prtng', to junqt. m Coii/tf if 
6e (e« fein). *» ^atte e« auJget^an (auit^ttit), »A« *ad toAen <#. «« aB$gne^« 
men, to take away. *^ ^n^ebeit, to commence, *^ UBiebet fort toaxtn, wen 
moay again, « (Sin iioi^ »ieJ |loijete«, a mucA more gorgeous, •* erWetneil, 
to appear, u 9lur aHein, oni^. ** SBoUte ee fort «A« wanted to leave; ging 
lltit, went wUh (her). •" @^)rattg i§m fort, ran otooy /rwn him. «» •&attg« 
to Aon;. •• ®tetgett. to ascend; tkis she ascended. *» Knew lurf, what had 



T9 Seutfc^ed 8efebu4* 

obev/ bid bet SSater fam^ unb fprac^ gu t(^m : i/Sa^ frembe SRttn 
d^en tfl mtr entrntfc^t^ unb tc^ ^laubt, ed tfl auf ben Saum de* 
fprwn^en," Ocr QSater bac^tc : r/®ottte ciS ^[dfenpnttet few?'' 
unb Keg fid) bte Sjft ^olen" unb ikV^ ten ^aum urn'* ; aber 
ed war 9itemanb barauf* Unb ate fie in bte Mc^e famen, (ag 
Stfd^enputtel ta in bet SCfc^e, wie fonfl auc^^^ bcnn efi war auf 
ber anbem @ette ©om Saum ^crab gefprungen, t^atte bem QSoge' 
auf bem ^afe(baumd)en bte fd;onen Stetber wieber gebrac^t unb 
fetn graucd Sittdi^cn imcber ongejogen.^* 

$(m brttten %aQ, aid bte Sltern unb ©c^tDeflern fort tDaren^ 
gtng 3(f(^enputte( mteber gu fetner SKutter ®tab unb fprad^ |it 
bem ^aumd^en : 

SSBwf ®o& ttab @i»w fil&etTn^/' 

IRun toarf t()m ber SSoget etn £(etb i^etdb, bad mat fo prid^ 
% wte ed no(ft fetnd ge^^abt t^atte^^ unb bte ^antoffeln waten 
gang golben. 3(1^ ed gur ^od^gett fam, mugten fte Stile ntc^t, wal 
fie 9or 93ertt>unberung fagen foKtem !Det ftontgdfo^n tangte 
gang affetV* mit tl&m^ unb wenn ed Stner''' auffotberte, fprad^ et : 
»/Dted tfl metne Xangertnm" 

IV. 
Kte ed nun 3(benb n^at/ woKte 3(f(i^enputte( fort/ unb bet ftB« 
ntgdfotin voofiU ed begletten, abet ed entfprang it^m" fo d^ 
fc^mtnb, bag er ntc^t folgen f onnte. Set ftontgdfof^n ^otte abet ei* 
ne 8tft gebrouc^t, iinb ^atte bte gauge ^reppe mtt ^ed^ befhretd^en 
laffen'®, ta wax bet It'nfe ^antoffef bed SWobc^end Wngen geblte* 
ben''^ Set Sontgdfo^n nabm t^n toeg/ unb er matHetn unb gtet# 
(tc^ unb gang golbem $(m nac^flen SRorgen gtng et bamtt gu ttm 



become of her (too eS ^ingefommen »ar). ^^ Ste$ f!($ bte tK;t ^oTen, sent for 
hit axe. "" Um^auen, to ctc< <2ou»i. "^ SEBte fonfl au(^, <» at other times ; benit 
99 toar . . . ^txai^tfptVM^ttt, for she had jumped down, "** ®a0 XOdX fo ))t5(^« 
tig, &c., lit. loAicA UM» so degant, as she had had none as yet, i. e. far more degani 
than any she had received b^ore. ^* ©att) aUtin, exclusively ^> Is here an 
indefinite pronoun, equivalent to Semanb above, anyone. '''' @nt{))ran0 i^m, 
eset^from him. '^ .^atte bte gange Xxti^^t, &c., had got (he entire staircase 
tovered (Be{i?cid^ett) with pUeh. ^ lEQat . . . l^&ngen geblieben, had adhered 



©rttter «bfcl&nitt, 78 

SRontt unh fa^e, fetne $rnbere foCte fetne ®ema((tnn werben^att 
bte**, on bereit giig tiefcr golbcnc ©d^u^ pagtc, 3a fxenten iid) 
bte beibcn ®d)tt)eflcrn, bcnn fic fatten fd^bnc guge. ©ie altefle 
gtng mtt bem ^d)ii\i in tie jtammer unb iDoOte tl^n anprobtretu 
unb bte 5lRutter flanb babeu 5(bcr fic fonnte mtt ber grogen 
3ebe nidjt bincinfommcn®^ unb bcr ®d)u^ war tftr )u fletn; ba 
ceidjU x\)v bic SWutter ci'n a)?cffer unb fprad) : »/$au'^ bte 3cbe 
ab ; wenn bu Sontgtnn bt'fl/ fo braud^fl bu ntci)t me(^r }u gug )u 
gc^en." Sad 2Wdbd)cn fcicb^^ ^{^ ^^j^^ ^(,^ jaangtc ben gug 
tn ^en @c^u^/ oerbig®^ ten ®d)mexi unb gtng beraud gum Konig^ - 
fobn, Set na^m ftc aU fetne ^raut aufd ^ferb unb ritt mit 
tbr fort ®te mugten aber an bem ®rabe »orbet^/ ba fagen We 
imet Xaubc^en auf bem ^afelbaumd^en unb rtefen; 

^9itt(fe bl gu(f, nitfe bi gutf", 
SQlni ifi tm €4u(f (®(|u^); 
^ S)er (S(^u(f ifl }u fletn, 

IDie tf^te ©rattt ft^t no^ bal^eim." 

Oa blirfte er auf tbren gug unb fab/ wie bad SBIut b«tau«# 
quott®®. Sr menbete fein fpferb urn, bradjte bie fatfcbe 95raut 
wteber nacb ^au^, nnt fagte, bad ware ntcbt bte recbte, bte anbe^ 
re foKtc ben ®d)n\9 anjte^en. Sa gtng bt'efc tn bic Rammer 
unb fam mit ben 3^^^" glucfltcb in ben ©Jplf^, aber bte gerfc 
war su grog. Oa retdS^te i^r bte Wutter ein SKeffer unb fpracb : 
w^au' ein ©tiirf »on ber gerfe ab ; »enn tn Sonigtnn bifc 
braud^fl bu nicbt mebr gu gug )u gebem'' Dad ^atd)en \)ith 
ein ©tiicf »on ber gerfe ab, jwangte ten gug in ten <Sd)u\i, »er* 
big ten ©d^merg unb gtng beraud gum Sontgdfobm Der na^^m 
fie aid feine S5raut aufd ^ferb unb ritt mtt itiv fort. Sid fie an 
bem |)afelbaumcben »orbei famen®®, fagen bte ^wei Xaubc^cn 
barauf unb riefen : 



9iuek fast. *^ ^U hit, save she, whose foot {an beren ^u^) the golden sHpper 
would fit ipa^tt), " Get in. " W>^mn, to cut off. " fQtxUi^tn, here to 
suppress. " ©ie muftett rjoxWt, they were obliged to pass by; fafcit, were 
sitting, from ftfeeiu •* These are not properly- German words, they seem 
simply to represent the cooing of the doves. " ^erau8qttelleti, to stream out. 
•' Jlam mit ben 3^^^"^ &c., succeeded in gitting her toes into the shoe 
4 



^9itt(fe bi gtttf, rude bi gu^, 

©lut ifl ttn ©c^utf ; 

SDer (&(|>ucf ijl gu Kcin, 

5)ie recite ©rant ft^t noc§ ba^eim." 

®r bltdfte niebcr ouf i()ren gug unt fa(), wic baS 95lut auSbem 
&d)uf) quott^^ unt) an ben wcigefi ©trumpfcn gang rot^ feciauf* 
gefltegen mar®^ Sa wentete er fetn ^ferb unb brad)tc bic fat 
fd)c 95raut wtcber nad) $aud» wDad tfl auc^ nic^t bic rcd)te," 
fprad) cr, r^babt ii)t fctne anbcre *Ioc^tcr?'' — f/9fJctn," fagte ber 
SWann, «nur »on metner ©crftorbenen grau tfl noc^ ein Heine§ 
ocrbuttetcd 5(f(^cnputtet ha, bad faqn unttj^id) bie SSraut fetn." 
©cr Sontgdfo^n fprad), cr fottt' ed fecrauf fdS)tdfen ; bic 3)?uttcr 
aber antwortctc : n^d) nein, bad^ iff »icl $u fd)mu6t9, bad barf 
iid) nid)t fc^en lajfcn." Sr wotttc cd abcr burd)aud feabcn" 
unb ^(fd^cnputtel mugte gerufcn wcrbcn* ©a wufc^ cd ftd)** 
erfl^anbc unb Xngcflc^t rein, ging bann ^tn unb ncigtc ftd) i^or bent 
Somgdfo^n, ber i^m ben golbcncn ®d)iif) rcid)te. yiun fjtreffte** 
ed ben fd^mcren ©d^ub »om linfen gug ab®^ fe^tc biefen 
auf ben golbenen ^antoffel unb briicfte ein iDcnig^/ fo flanb ed 
barin, aU war' er ibm angegoffen^^ Unb aU ed fid) aufbudfte^, 
crfannte er ed im 9[ngertd)t unb fprad) : f/©ad tfl bie red)te 
SSraut!" Sic ©tiefmuttcr unb bie beiben ©c^weflcrn erfc^)rai 
dfen"' unb wurben bfcic^ »or Merger; er aber nabm Slfc^enputtel 
aufd $ferb unb ritt mit ibm fort %ti ft^ an bem ^afetbaum/ 
d^en oorbei (amen/ riefen bie gmet mciflen ^ub4)en : 

„9lutfe bi fiutf, Tutfe bt gu^, 

JtetnSBluttfltm(5^utf; 

^et @(^cE tfl ni^t }tt Hein; 

SDie recite SBraut, bie fii^tt er l^eim/ 

Unb ate fie ha^ gerufen i^atUn^^ famen fte betbe berab geflogett 



»B ^f^re passing by, ^ And how it had stained (lit. had tisen on) her tokiU 
stockings aU red (ganj xoiJ)), •*> She ; ba8 barf fic^ nidfjt fel&en lajfeii, «A« wimI 
Rof «Aaio herself, is not fit to he seen. »i (5r tooUte e« aber burdf>au« ^abeit, 
but he insisted on it. *' ^a tt>uf(^ (toafc^en) ed ft(^ Kv ^en «A« washed her 
face, ^e. ; ging l^in, went in. »' 3lbfheifen, to slip off. »* 5)riicfte tin wenig, 
gore i/ a gentle twitch. »* 2ll8 w^t' et i^m angegoffen, as if it had grown to 
her foot. ** ^U ti ^^ anff>mit, when she raised her head again. '^ @rf($re< 
itin tobe canfoundied, frightened. "^ lit. and when they had called ihis, l • 



titter Sbfc^nitt 75 

nnb fe^ten ftc^ bent 3(fc()enputte( auf tie ®<^u(tern, fine rec^t^^ 
bte anfcere Knf^'^ ant btieben ha figen. 

8(te tie ^oc^jctt mtt bem Sbnic|dfebn fcClte gebolten werbeit*** 
famen bie fa(fc^cn ©c^weflcrn, wottten fic^ etnfd)metd)elii unb 
Ibcil on fcinem (Slucf nebmen^^^. aU bte 95rautlcutc nun }ut 
^trc^e gtngen^ war bie altefle sur recbten, bte iutiQ^e luv Im 
fen ®titc*) ba pidften bie ^uben etner jeben bad eine Stuge 
and; bernadb/ ^(d fie beraud gingen/ war bte a(tefle gur (tnfen 
unb bie iungfle sur redbteU/ ha pidttn bte Xauben etner ytf 
ben bad anbere Stuge aud/ unb waren {te a(fo fiir tbre fBoft* 
beit unb Sa(f(bbett mtt 93(tnbbett auf tbr Sebtag^^ d^fhraft 

@e^rft^<'r 0rim«. 



2» 2>ornrod(^en/ 

ein Wllix^tn, 

I. 

93or 3^iten mar etn SbniQ unb eine ftomgtnn, bte ^ptad^tn 

jeben ^9: //Jlcb/ wenn wtr bocb ein Rtnb batten^!" unb frtegten 

tmmer feind*. Oa trug ficb ju^ aid bie Sontginn etnmal tm 

Sabe fa0^ ba§ etn ^xoidj and bem SBaffer and Sanb frod)^ unb 

iu tbr fpracb : r/Detn SDunfd) wtrb erfuDt werben^ unb bu wtrf! 

eine Xocbter jur SBelt bringen®." 293ad ber Srofcb ©oraudgefagt 

batte, bad gefcbab^ unb hie Sontgtnn gebar® etn SWdb(^en, ha% 

war fo fd)6n, bag ber Sbniq »Dr greuben ftd? ntcbt ju lajfen wugte* 

unb etn groged gefl anjlettte. @r tabete^^ ntcbt blod feine 93er* 



and having thus hailed theniy they boih came flying doum (l^eraB gef«>«gen, from 
fltegett). The perf. part is here used in the sense of the present, Gr. p 
475, ^ 173. ^* Qnetothe right and the other on the left^ and k^t sitting there 
(Blieben ba ft^en). *<>« ©oUte ge^alten toerben, was to take place. "* And U 
•hare, participate in (Z'^til ne^mtn an) her prosperity. io» Sluf t^lf ZtUaq, 
for life, 

2. 
^ ^^, »enn »ir bo($ . . . ptten, wouZd that toe hau > Unb ttit^ttn immtt 
feinS, oiuf s^i// they never got one. Jlriegen is rather a low word for tx^aittn 
or befommeit. « See page 67, note 20. * Was sitting, from ft<jett. • Stxif 
i^m, to creep. « 3ttt SBclt bringcn, give birth io. ' 7%a< (reo/Zy) took place, 
• ©eJatett, to bring forih. ^-^%at the king haraly knew hmn to restrain his 



wan^Un, %teunte unb ^efanntett/ fonbern and) bte weifen ^taiu 
en baju etn^S bamtt fie bem Sinbc ^oJb unb gewo^en wiirben* 
S^ waren i^rer breijcbn^^ in feinem JKetc^e ; weil er aber nut 
jwolf 9o(bcne tetter 6«tte, ©on wefc^en fie ejfen fottten, fonnte er 
etne ntd)t eintaben. Die getaben waren^^ famen, unb aU ba^ 
5efl ©orbct war, befci^enften fie ha^ Stnb mit i^>ren ffiunberga* 
ben ; bte etne mtt lugenb, bte anbere mtt @d)6n^ett, bte brttte 
mit ^^etc^)t^)um, unb fo mtt attem, wad ^errltc^eS auf ber SfBelt 
tU 5(te elf t^re 2Biinfcf)e eben Qct\)an l^atten^^, tarn bte breijefente 
^eretn, tit nidjt etngetaben war unb fid) bafiir rad^en woBtc^^ 
©t'e rtef : wDi'e Stonigdtoc^ter fott Sd) tn i^rtm fiinftebnten 3<^(l* 
re on etner ©pinbct ftec^en unb tobt btnfatten*" Da trat bte 
iwolfte 6er»or", tie nod) einen SQBunfd) iibrtg b«tte^"- 3«>^^ 
fonnte fie ben bofen 5(udft)rud) ntd)t aufbebcn", aber fic fonnte 
tbn tod) milbern, unb fprac^ : r/@S fott ober fetn %ot fein, fon* 
bern etn ^unbertjdbriger tiefer @c^(af, in weldS)en bte Sonigdto^i^ 
ter fottt> 

Der S(bniQ, ber fein Kcbed Sinb »or bem S(u§fprud)e bewa^)ren 
woOte^^ (ie§ ben ^efeb( audgeben^^ ba§ atte @ptnbeln tm £6ni^# 
xeid)t fottten abgefc^offt werben. 3(n tern ^Utdftn aber wurben 
bte @aben ber wetfen ^rauen fammt(td) erfiittt, benn ed war fo 
fc^)6n, fittfam, freunbU'c^ unb ©erfldnbtg, ta% eS 3^^^f*wann, ber 
ed onfab/ feb baben mugte. Sd 9efd)ab^^ bag an bem ^ge, wo 
ed gerabc fiinftebn S^bt alt warb, ber Sonig unb bie Sontgtnn 
nid)t in f)aud waren, unb bad ^tdutein gang attein tm 2>d)loi 
jurucfbKeb^^ Da gtng ed atter £)rten berum^^ befab^^ ©tuben 
unb Sammtcn, wie ed Sufi bcttte, unb fam entlid) auc^ an einen 



great joy, ^^ @tnTaben, to inoiie; \iaiVi, to it, " 3%rer bretse^tt, IhirUm nf 
them; Gt. p. 39. " Jftose who had been invited, ^c. ; ootbet XOQX, toaa over. 
" W'Aen ten had just expressed their wishes, " Uttb fl(i^ bttfur ra<i^en tooHtc; 
0m{ wAo towAfid to revenge herself for it, " .gevtjortretftt, to «/ep forward, 
»• WTio fta<2 on€ more (noc^ einen) wish left (iibrig ^atte). ^t *I\« /ru* (jwar) 
■ft« could not reverse the unlucky sentence (bSfen ^udfprud^), hut still she could 
(aber fte fonnte boc^) mitigate it (i^n milbern). " Semanben »or etwaS benja^» 
ttn, to protect some one against anything. ^' Sie^ auSge^en, published, issued. 
•• ©efd^e^en, << happen, *» Sw^w^^bletben, to remain, stay. »* 7%en «A« w«mI 
9bout in every p^ace, %]itt Drten Is the genitive cf place spoken of in Gt p 



Srfttcr «bf<%?(tt TJ 

dften ^urm« Sd flteg^ etne en^e Xreppe binauf unb delangte 
)U ctner fletncn Ibiire. 3" ^^w Sd)li?6" ftccfte ctn »crrc(letet 
@d)lu(fel^ unb aid ed umbrebte/ fprang^® bie X^ur auf/ unb fag 
ba tn cinem tlcinen ®tubd)cn etne alte grau unb fpatiri*' emfig 
ibrcn glad)§. r^Si bu altcd U)?utterd)cn/' fprad; bic Sentgdtoc^* 
tcr, i/tt)ad mac^fl bu ba?" — ##3^ fptnnc,'' fagtc bie Stttc unb 
niefte mit bem Scpfc. »#2Btc bad Ding fo luftig berumfpnngt^^!" 
fprad) bad ^dbdj^eu/ na^m bte @ptnbe( unb modte aud) fptnnen. 
Saum \)Mt fte aber bte ®ptnbc( angerubrt/ fo ging ber 3<tuber 
fprudj) tn Stfuttung^' unb fte flad) ftd) bamiP* 

II. 

3n bcm Srugenbltcfe aber, wo fie ben ©ttc^ empfanb^^ fteP fte 
auc^ ni'eber tn einen tiefen Sd^taf. Unb ber ftonfg unb bte &h 
ntginn, bte eben surucfgefommen waren, ftngen an^, mit bem gan* 
sen ?)offlaat einsufd)(afen. Da fd)ltefen^ auc^ bte fgferbe im 
©tatte ein^, bie ^unbe im ?)ofe, bie ^auben auf ^em Oac^e, bie 
^lie^en an ber 5Banb, ja bad geuer, bad auf bem ?)erb| flacfer* 
te, warb ftitt nnt> fd)lief ein^, unb ber 95raten bwte auf gu 
bru^eln^, unb ber So6j, ber ben Siic^enjungen^, weil er ettoad 
©ergoffen b«tte, tn ben ^aaren li^i^en woClte, lieg il^n (od^^ unb 
fd)(tef/ unb atted/ wad lebenbtgen Obem l^atte, warb fltO unb 
fdjfief. ^ 

Dtingd um bad ©c^tog aber begann eine Dornenbecfeju wac^fen, 
bic jebed ^a\)v b6()er warb nnt} entlid) ha^ ganje ®c^(og umjog^ 



405, ^51, 2d. ''Scfe^en, to examm«, to teAc a tooftflrf. ^JQinau^d^tti, to ascend 
« The word <5c^l?f signifies both castle, and /ocA, here the latter. »• Sluf^ 
ftjriitgen, to open suddenly; unb fof ba, ond tAcre too* sitting, a? (g^innen, to 
spin. 88 Itoto tAis tAing (of a spindle) runs around so merrily (fo lujltg). ^ 3s 
drfiiUmig getjen, to 6« accomplished, fulfilled ; ^aviUxipvud) here ma^ towrf, 
nrediction. ^ (Bta^ ft^ bamit, Aur< Aerse/j^ vnih it, lit. punctured hetseff. 
»* @m^)finbfn, to /e«/. " fallen, to /a//, s^ Slnfangcn, to commence. ^ (Sin« 
fc^lafcn, to /a// cw/cep. ^^ .gorte auf, stopped, from auf^Brcn ; ju Bru^eln, 
frying. Tliis is a vulgar form for ^)raffeln. *« $)er ben ^iic^cnjungen . . . 
tDoUtC; trAo toos about pulling the hair of the kitchen-boy, because he had spilled 
something (wetl er ettt)a8 tjergoffcrt ^atte); oergoffen perf. part, of oergtc^en, to 
spill. >' SoSlaffen, to &« loose, go. »» Unijic^cn, to surround : and at hut 
surrounded the whole castles unb batubet l^inaud wu^9 (from wac^fen), # < 



78 Seutfd^ed &efe6u(6. 

unt) truber (inaud tt>uc^d/ tag gar tttc^td mef^x^, fetbfl nic^t bte 
ga^nen auf ten Dac^crn, ju fe^en war. S^ gtng*® abcr tic 
©age in tern 8ant »on tern fc^)6nen, fc^lafenten Oornro^c^en, 
tern: fo wurtc tie Sonigdted^tet genannt*^ alfo tag »ow ^eit in 
3eit Sonig^fofene famen unt tur^ tie ^ecfe in taS ©c^lof trin* 
gen moOten. Sd mar i^nen aber nid)t mogh'd)^ tenn tie Somen 
^ietten fic^ sufowmen^^ al^ Wtten fie ^ante, unt tie SungKngc 
btieben tarin bangen^^ iint ftarben** )«mmerlid). Kac^ langen**, 
tangen 3obren tarn wieter ein Sonig^fobn turc^ tad 8ant, tern 
ersablte ein alter SO^onn »on ter Sornen^^edfe, ed foCe*® etn 
©c^log babinter (leben, in weldfjem eine wunterfcbbne Sonigft* 
tod)Uv, Sornrodcben genannt, fc^lafe, unt mit ibm fcbtafe ter 
ganje ^cfflaat. Sr erjablte and), tag er »on feinem ®rog«)ater 
gebort*', »ie »iele SonigSfobne gefommen^^ urn turd) tie Oor^ 
nenbecfe )u trtngen^ aber tarin bangen geblieben unt eined 
traurigen ^oted gejlorben** waren. Sa fpracb ter SwnsKnfl • 
ifT)a^ f^O mid) nid)t abfcbrecfen/ id) miO binturd^ unt tad fcbone 
Dornrodcben feben." j)er Sdtc mocbte.ibm abratben, wie** er 
mUte, er borte gar nic^t tarauf* 

m. 

iRun n>aren aber gerate an tern 7ag, tt>o ter Somgdfobn hm, tie 
buntert 3<xbte ©erflojjen^. Unt aid er fidb ^^^ Sornenbedfe na^ 
berte, waren ed lanter*^ groge fc^one SSlumen; tie tb«ten fid) ton 
felbfl audetnanter^^ tag er unbefcbattgt binturc^ ging, unt bins 
ter ibm tbaten*^ fte ftcb wieter aid $ecfe sufammen*^* Sr fam ind 
®d)log, ta tagen im Dofe tie ^ferte unt ftbecKgen 3<x9^bunte 



grew over it. » ^a^ ga( ni^td nte^r . . . ju fe^en xoax, that nothing more toa$ 
to be seen at all, not even (felbil ntc^t). *<> Is here ioent about, spread. 
«> 92ennen, to call. *» 3ufammen^alten, to hold or ding together; aU \^Attm 
ftc, as if they had. *^ UBItebett barin ^fingen, were caught by them, adhered 
fast to them. ** (Bttxhtn, to die. ^ Long, i. e. many. *^ ( TJuU) a castle was 
wid (foUe) to stand behind it (bnbtntcr fleljen). The subjunctive is here 
Dsed in indirect narration after erjd^Ien, see p. 27, note 12, and 6r. p. 295 
«7%apply f)aht, that he had heard, fyc. "Supply tt)Sren, had come 
M As much as ; er ^5rte f^ax ntc^t barauf, he did not listen to it. ^ Had ex 
mred, eltyued, from bcrfiie^en. *^ flQaxm t9 lautxx, they were aU. « ^ii 
Wtn ft(( 90n felbfl ait9 tinanUx, whith opened qf their own accord. *> Qvu 



Srtttcr abf*n<tt TO 

nnb ((^(tefen; auf bem Sac^e fagen tie Xaubett unb (fatten bai 

ftopfc^en unter bte S^ud^^ geflecft Unb a(d er tnd $aud fam^ 

fc^Kefen bte S^J^S^" <=»" ber fflanb, ber Sod) tn bcr ^c^e (lielt** 

nodj) bte f)anb/ a(d wodte er ben 3ungen anpacfen^ unb bte SRagl 

fag »or bem fci^wargen |)u^)n, bad fottte gerupft werben**. Oa 

ging er wetter unb fad ben gan^en ^offtaat ba (tegen unb fc^la^ 

fen^/ unb oben bet bem Xbrone (ag ber Sontg unb bte ftonigtnn. 

Sa gtng er noc^ metter^ unb aDed war fo ftiH, bag Sttter fetnen 

3(tdem ^ren fonnte/ unb enbltc^ tarn er gu bem X^urm unb off^ 

nete bte ^nv lu ber fletnen ©tube, in wetc^er Somrofic^fen 

fc^ttef. Sa (ag ed unb war fo fc^on, bag er bte 3(ugen nic^t ab# 

wenben fonnte, unb er bucfte fic^ unb gab tbm etnen fiug« SBte 

er ed mtt bem fiug berii^rt t^atte^^ fc^Iug Sornrodc^en bie 3(ugen 

auf ^ erwac^te unb bHcfte ibn freunb(ic() an. Sa gtngen fie 

sufammen berab, unb ber Sontg erwad)te unb bie Sonigtnn unb 

ber gauge |)offlaat/ unb faben etnanber mtt grogen 3(ugen an^* 

Unb hie ^ferbe tm $of ftanben auf^ unb ruttelten fic^^; bie S^flb* 

bunbe fprangen unb webe(ten ; hit ^uben auf ht}» Zad) gogen*^ 

ha^ Sopfcben unterm S^ugel ber«>or/ faben umber unb flogen tnft 

Selb 3 bte ^lieQtn an htn ^anben (roc^en weiter ; bad geuer in 

ber Sucbe erbob ficb^^ flacferre unb focbte bad ffiffen, unb ber 

aSraten brunette fort^, unb ber Socb gab bem 3"n9cn ^^e Of^u 

feige, bag er fcbrie^, unb bte Siagb rupfte bad ^ubn fertig*** 

Unb ha wurbe bte ^ocbgeit he^ Sonigdfobned mit hem 2>omrod^ 

(ben in atter ^racbt gefeiert, unb fie kbten »ergniigt bid an Oft 

Snbe« 

@e^rfiber ©rimiu. 



famment^un, to doae. *^ ^alttn, to hold ; ali tooSte tt, as if he vms o&oiit 
" Which was to be (foUte) plucked (^tvvDpft werben). *• laying there and 
deeping; page 44, note 4. ^'' As soon as (pit) he had touched her 
{lips) toiththekiss. ^^ ^n^^^la^tn, to open, »» @a^en etnanber^ mit grofea 
^Ugeit an, lit. looked at each other toiih large eyes, i. e. with astonishment^ 
•• ^ttffie^en, to rise. «* Brew forth (jogen ^ewor) tkeir little heads from 
mder their wings. «» ©ic^ ei Jelben, to rise up, start. « 83r«t5elte fojtr ««»l 
« frying •* ©^reiett, to cry •» 9iiH)fte fettig, finished dressing. 



80 t)eutfd)ed Sefebuc^. 

S« 3te bret ®pinnettnnen, 

eitt SWa'ci>en. 
I. 

SS war etn 9Wdi5d)en faul mt wotttc titdS^t fpinnen/ unb t>tc 
aWuttcr mod)te fagcn, wad )le woCltc^ fie fonnte ed md)t ba^u 
bttngcn. SnbKc^ ubentafem^ btc SO^uttcr etnmal 3orn unb Un. 
gebulb, bag fie ifem ®d)la9c gab, tooriiber^ ed laut su wetnen an* 
ftng. Kun fubr^ gerabe* bic Soniginn »orbeP, unb ote fie bad 
ffieinen borte, Iteg fie anbaItc^^ trat m bad ?)aud unb fragte bte 
Tlnttex, warum fie ibre Xccbtcr fcbfuge^ bag man braugen auf 
ber ®trage ta^ ffletnen bofte. Sa fcbamte fcdf) bic grau®, bag 
fie tie gaulbett t'brer Zod)tex ojfenbaren foCite, unb fpracb : »'3* 
fann fte ntd)t t^om @|ptnnen ahbtitiQcn, fie mtd immer unb emtg* 
fpinnen, unb id) bin arm unb fann ben g(ad)d ntcbt bcrbetfcbaf* 
fen.'' Sa antwortete bte Sontgtnn : f^d) bore ni(^td Keber aW 
©ptnnen^^ unb bin ntdS)t cergnugter, aid wenn hie 3taber fcbnur^ 
ren 5 gebt" mir eure tocbter mit ini ®cblog, id) babe glacbd ge^ 
nu9 ; ha foil fte^^ fpinnen, fo »iel fte 8ufl bat" Die 3Rutter 
mar'd ))on ^er^en gern jufrieben^^ unb tit ^oniginn nabm ha^ 
SWabcben mit Slid jte ind ©cblog gefommen maren, fiibrte fie ed 
binauf in brei Sammern, hit lagen^* »on unten bid cben »ott »om 
fdbonften ^lad)^. f»9?un fpinn mir bicfen glacbd," fprad) fte, 
r/unb koenn hu ed fertig bringfl^^ fo foOfl bu metnen alteflen 



^ And her mother might $ay tohat BhtpUaud^ she could not pemuide her U 

U (ed ni^t hapi Bringen). > UeBetnel^men, to overcome 3orn tmb Ungebttb 
are the suDject nom. : Anger and in^Mxttence overcame the mother. ' SBovitBet 
e« anfing, at whidi she began. * fflnn gcrabe, ii«< a< 2Aa< time, » 83orbeifa^« 
ren, to ride by in a carriage. • 8ieg ffe au^alten, «A« stopped her carriage ; 
trat in, entered. 'Iffiorum fte . . . fc^lfige, to% she was beating, imperf. 
Bubj. of fc^lagen. The verb is in the aubj., because the words of the 
queen are given indirectly, see note 12 to page 27. * 5)a fc^amte fi^ bic 
graw, 6irf the woman was ashamed. » 3mmer unb ewig, /or eecr cmd ever 
^' lit. /Aear nothing rather, i. e. tAere is nothing that I so much delight in^ 
Sergtliigter, in better spirits, i- Permit me to take your daughter along (gett 
mir . . . mit) to my (ins) castle. " She may. i- SBar'g |ufrieben, oc^utefccc?, 
consented s ];>on ^erjen gern, tot/A oZ^ her hea.4, very willingly. ^*- Which 
were (bte lagen, lit. whkh lay} full of the finest fiax, from top to bottom (»o« 



fritter Sbfc^nitt. 81 

Go^n )tim ®ema(i( (aken; btfl ^u ^leid) arm^^ fo ac^f tc^ n((^( 
barouf, betn un»erbroffcner gleif ifl ^(udjlottung genug." Sal 
3Rat)(^en wfdjracf tnnerlic^", Oenn ed fonnte ben glad)d nid)l 
fpinnen, unb war'* brei^^imbert 3^61 clU gcworben^® unD Wttc jci 
ben ?^g idom 9)?orden bid Sbenb babet gefeffen. 9(1* e* nun aU 
(etn mat/ ftng ed an su toeinen unb fag fo bret %aqe, cbne hit 
^anb )u rubren^*. 3(m bntten ^age fam bte Sontgtnn^ unb a(l 
fte fab/ ta^ nod) tddjt^ gefponnen wax, t^ermunberte fte ficb ; aber 
ba* SOMbdben entfd)ulbigte fcc^ bamtt*®, bag e*^^ vox grofier 95e. 
trubmg uber bie Sntfernung au^ feiner SRutter ^aufe nocb nicbt 
batte anfangen fonnen^^ ©a* Keg ficb bie ^oniginn gefatten**^ 
fagte aber beim SBeggeben : MSO^orgen mugt bu mir anfangen }« 
arbeiten." 

n. 

%(* nun ba* SRcibc^en wieber aDein mar, wn^tc e* fic^ nidji 
mebr ju ratb^n un^ in be(fen^ unb trat in feiner Setrubni§ oot 
ba* genfler. Da fab e* brei SBeiber berfommen^/ ba»on^ b«t» 
te tk erfte einen breiten ^(atfdjfug, bie jweitc b«tte eine fo gro^ 
ge Unterlippe/ bag fie uber ba* Rinn berunterbing2^ unb bie britte 
batte einen breiten Saumen. 91* fie vox bem ^enfler wareU/ 
blieben^'' fie flebeu/ fcbauten bin^tuf unb fragten ba* ^Jlatdftn, 
wa* ibm feblte^®, S* Hagte tbnen feine Wotb ; ba trugen^ fte 



trnten 16t« obcti). " ^ertlg ibringen, to get-done. »• For oBgletd^ bu arm J>i% 
though you are poor ; fo a(||f i^ m^t batottf, / toon'/ fntnd thai. " @rf(||ta(! 
innerlid^, toa» iMoardly frightened. ^^ The eentence is conditional, if being 
understood: nnb toenit ed aud^ bret^unbert ^ci^x alt gmorben n>are, no< evn 
if she had Uved to the age qf three hundred, fye, ; ptte . . . babei geffffett, had 
sat at it. !• D^ne $tt rfl^tm, twtftoirf stirring. ^ @ntf(|>ttlblgte ftdji bamit, 
mode eft» excuse, excused herself by saying. ^^ ^a$ ed . . . no(|i nic^t ^attt 
anfangen Unntn, that she had not yet been able to commence iter toork; 9or 
grower i^etruBntf ii^er, in consequence of her great sadness occasioned by (lit 
over) her removal (bie (Sntferwing). » €ic§ tta>a9 gefaHett laffen, to acquiesci 
in, put up with any thing ; beim SBegge^en, on going au^ay. •' 2Bttf te e8 f!(| 
ni(^t me^r ju ratten unb su l^elfen, lit. she kneuo not (how) to advise or hdp 
herself, i. e. was at a perfect loss what to do. '♦ Coming towards Jter; see 
p. 44, note 4. *« Familiar, for »on benen, of whom. The pronominal adverbs 
■re commonly applied only to things and net to persons, see 6r. p. 420, obs. 
6. " tgerunter^angen, to hang down. " ©te^en WiUn, to stand still 
4* 



e& Seutfc^eS Serebuc^* 

xim i\)xt ^iitfe an^ mt> fprac^en : i^^tdfl t)u und }uv $o^ie{f 
cinlabcn, btc^ unfcr nic^t fc^omen^^ unb und bcine SSafen (^et§en, 
aiic^^^ an Deiitcn Itfd) fegen, fo wotten vM tiv ben 5'^^^* »«fl' 
fpinnen unb ba^ in furjer ^titJ' — r/95on ?)erjen gern^*," anU 
wortcte e§, i^fommt nur (^eretn unb fangt gletd) bte STrbeit on." 
Da Keg ed bte brei feltfamen SBetber ^^eretn unb macbU* in hex et< 
(ten Rammer etne 8ucfe, wo fte fic^ fetnetn fe^ten unb i^r Spinf 
nen anbuben^^ Ste. Sine jo^^ ben gaben unb tvat^ tia^ Stab ; 
bte 5(nbere negte ben ^a^en-^ ^ie Dritte brebte tbn unb fc^Iug^ 
mtt bem ginger auf ben Zifd), unb fo oft fic fcbhig, fieF etne 
3ab( ®arn jur Srbc unb war auf^ getnfte gefponnen. 93or ber 
Somgtnn ©erbarg^® fie tic brei ©pinnertnnen, unb getgte t'br, fo 
oft fie fam, bte SKeiige bed gefjponnenen OarnS, bag** biefe be* 
£obed fetn Snbe fanb. SHd bte erfle Rammer leer war, gtng'd** 
an bte iwette, enbltd) an bte txitte, unh hie war and) ba(b iu Sn« 
oe*K 9tun nabmen bte bret SBetber ^bfcbteb unb fagten ium 
^abcben: f/Qaergtg** ntcbt wa^ bli und »erfproc(>en*^ b^fl — 
ed wirb bein ®lu(t fein.'' 

aU ta^ SWcibcben ber Rontginn bte (eeren Rammem unb ten 
grogen ^aufen ®4rn getgte/ ricbtete** fte bte ^ocbjeit aud**, unb 
ber Srduttgam freute ficb/ bag er etne fo gefcbtcfte unt fleigtge 
grau befame**, unb (obte fie gar febr. 

ff^d) babe bret SSafen," fpracb ta^ SKabcben ; ttta fie mir »tet 
®uted getban b«ben, fo wottte'*® id^ fte ntcbt gem tn metnem 
®(itcf oergeffen ; eriaubt mtr bocb^^ bag tcb fte in ber $od)iett 
rintabe^ unb bag fie mtt an bem Xtfcb ^i^enJ* Dte Rontgtnn unb 
oer ^rauttgam gaben gem tbre Stnwtdtgung. ^U nun ta^ 



»• fVhtU aUed her. » Slntragett, to qffer, » 5)ic| unftr ni^t f(b5men, and 
wA he oJumed cf us, '^ Supply und: uni au(^ fe^en an, dec, and moreovtr 
t^ve ue u uat at. » With aU my heart. " 5ln^ebf n, the same as anfangett, 
•obeg^ ^ Steven, to draw (out). " Xxtttn, Jvpre to iread. " ©(blagen, fa 
beat, "gallftt, to fall ^ Sa^l ®axn, a ekein of yam; ouf« geitt^e, in (Ac 
incir/ fumner. ^ fBttUt^tttf to conceal. ^> So that the latter (btefe), i. e. thi 
fUMii. ♦• lit. U went, I e. they ioent, see Gr. p. 440, § 114, 2d. ♦» 3tt @nbii 
Hmshed. *« SBergeffeil, to /orgre*. *' SBerf^re {|cn, to pronUee. *• 2lu8rtc|tei^ 
A> ma^ preparatione for. ** ^m goin^ to Aave, toouU gc<. *< ^o tooUte i^ 
fte nic^t gerit oergeffen, / loou/tf not willingly forget, would not like to forget 



Srittet «bf(^n{tt 89 

gefl anl&ub^^ ttaUn bfe brei Sungfcni in wimbetKcftcr XracftI 
herein/ unb bte ^raiit fprad) : r/®etb wtdfiMnmen^ (t'ebe Safem^ 
— f/3(c^/' fagtc ber ^Srdattgam, f/»te fommfl bu ju bet fiarfltgen 
greunbfd)aff®?" Sorauf quxq cr )u ber Sinen mit bem breiten 
^fatfd)fug unb fragte : r#fflD»Ott Jjabt t^r** ctncn fotdjen breitcn 
gug ?'' — t»^om ZxeUn," antmortetc (ic, f/»om treten." ©a 
ging er jur 3«>cttcn unb fpracb : #/5fOo»Dn b^bt tbr nut*® bfe ber* 
unterbangenbe Scppc ?" — r/^om Cccfcn," antwortctc fie, i/»om 
2ecfen." Sa fragte et bte Sritte : f/2Bo»on babt ibr ^^n bretten 
©aumen ?" — r#93om gabenbreben,'' antwortete fie, #^»om ga» 
benbreben." Sa erfcbracf ber Som'g^fobn unb fipracb : "®o fott*^ • 
mir nun unb mmmermebr metne fcbcne Sraut etn ®ptnnrab an« 
tubren!" Damtt war fie bad bofe ^(acbdfpmnen (od*^ ^ 



4* ^an^ im ®(ucf* 
I. 

^and bcitte fieben 3<»brc bet fefnem ^errn gebtentV ba fprac^ 
er in tbm : r^^err, metne S^xt tfl f^evum^, nun wotttc t(b 9crn 
wteber betm su metner SO^utter, gebt mir metnen 8o()n." Set 
^err antwortete : tf^u bafl mir treu unb ebrlicb gebient; wit 
ber Dienft, fo fott ber 8obn fein," unb gab ibm ein ©tucf ®olb, 
bad fo grog aid ^anfend^ Sopf war ^and sog fetn *Iiicb(ein aud 
ber Xafcbe, wicfelte ben Slumpen btncin, fe^te ibn auf bte ©cbuU 
ter unit macbte ftcb auf ben SfBeg^ nacb ^aud. SBie er fo babin 
ging* unb immer ein SSein »or bad anbere fe^te, fam tbm etn 



*i Pray give tM permiasum. ^ 2Bte fommfl bu jtt bet garfltgcii ^reuttbfcbafl; 
hmv did you come by such ugly relatives, ** fS^own i^ait i^X, hau> (lit. toAcre- 
ffvm) did you get. i^ 9lur may here be rendered, do teU me. *^ ©o foU m{( 
nun, &c., then my fair bride shall never again touch a wheel. ** ^amit toat 
fte bad bofe ^lad^idr^innen lod, thus she got rid of the disagreeable (task qf) 
tpinning Jlax. 

4. 

1 SBei Semanbem bieiten, to be in the service of any one. « SKefne ^dt {{I 

ierum, my time is out; woUte ic^ gem wteber ^eim supply gel^en, and Ivyould 

like to go home again. ^ On the declension of proper names see Gr. p. 401 

6 44. * aWad^le ftc^ auf ben 2Beg, started ; na^ ^au«, for home » 2Bie tt f# 



94 :Deutf(^ed &efebu<f^« 

Sleltcr tit tie 3(u9CIt^ bcr frtfc^ iiitt) frobltd; ouf etnent muntem 
^ferbc »orbct trobtc. i/3(d)," fprac^ 4^an§ ganj laut, f/»ad bal 
SRcitcn ein fd)6ited Otng ift^ ! S)a ftgt Sitter t»ie auf einem 
©tittle, fti)gt ftc^ an feineit 8tein, fpart bie ©c^tibe mh fomntt 
fort®, er tweig md)t toie." Der [Keiter, bcr bo^ gcbbrt b^tte, ricf 
tbiTt gu: i/gi, $an§, toarunt latiffl-bu and) gu gug?" — f/?(cb/ 
ba mug icb ben Slumpen b^inttragett 5 cd ijl s«oar Oolb, aber id) 
fann ben Sopf babej® ntcbt gerab' bciUen, and) txudt mir'^ aup*" 
btc ©cbulter." — f/SBeigt bu wad"/' fogte ber Dteitet nnb bicU 
an^^ ffvoiv wotten taufcben, icb gebe bir mein ^ferb unb bu gibfl 
mir beinen Stumpen." — f/95on |)ergen gem," fpracb ^and, 
f'aber idb f<*9^ c"cb/ ibt ntiigt eucb bantit fd)leppen".'' SerSRei* 
ter ftieg ab^*, nabm bad ®olb unb balf bent ?)and binaup*, gab 
tbtn bie 3u9el fcfl in bie ?)anbe unb fprad) : r/2Benn'd nun recbt 
gefcbmtnb foU^® geben, fo mugt bu mit ber 3""^^ ftbnfttj^n «n^ 
bopp, bopp! rufen." 

J. 

^and »ar feefenfrob/ aid er auf bem ^ferbe fag unb fo frant 
unb frci babin ritt". Ueber ein SBeilcben flePd ibm ein^^ ed foCt 
te nod) fd)neC[er geben, unb er ftng an, mit tcr 3""^^ 2i< fd)nat 
jen unb bopp, bopp ! ju rufen. Dad^ferb fe^te fid) in^^-jlartcn 
trab, unb ebe fi(b ^and »erfab^^ t»ar er abgetoorfen^^ unb lag 
in einem Oraben, ber bie 5(ecfer »on ber ganbftrage trenntc* 
!Da§f ^ferb t»are aucb burcbgegangen^^, mcnn ed nid)t ein SSauer 
aufgebalten batte, ber te^ ffieged fam unb einc Sub »or ftcb 
bertrieb2-\ <S)and fud)te feine ©lieber gufammen^ unb madjte 



ba^tn fling, o« he was thus walking along j tint immet ein JBein »or ba« anbcte 
fet^te, «^«p by step (freely). * Stam if)m in bie ^ugen, lit came into his visim 
{eyes), i. e. he descried. '' What a glorious thing this riding on horseback is, 
* Crets on. • At it, i. e. whilst carrying U. ^° 2)riicft mir'8 auf, weighs heavy 
upon. " Sfficit3t bu tt)a8? PU tell you what. " 5ln^alten, to stop. " lit. 
ycu must drag yourself with it, i. e. you xcill have hard work to get along with 
it ^* 3lbfleigen, to dismount. i» Assisted (^alf ) John in getting m (Ijinouf) 
" ^enn'« . . . ge^en foU, if it is to go, i. e. if you wish to go. ^' Unb fo franl 
msb frei ba^n xitt, and was riding along so lightly and smoothly ; ilber, after 
*• gier« i^^m ein, U occurred to him. ^^ (geftte fic^) in, lit. set itself into, i. e. 
iigan; fiarl, smart. ^ And hefoie John was aware of it, ff(|>'8 »erfa^ 
* Slbwerftn, to throw off » ^urt^ge^en, to run away «' JCreiben, to drive 



Srttter Sbfdl^nttt. M 

fUh witttv auf hie SBctnc**. Sr war abcr texbxit^li^ unt fprac^ 
jtt bem 95aucr: r/(Jd ijl eiii fd)le(^tcr ®pag, tft§ JRetteiu jumal^ 
wcnn man auf fo eine 5Wdbrc gcrdtfr »te btefe, t)te ftogt iinb eu 
nen ^^erabwirft, bag man ben 4S«f^ brec^)e^ fann 5 td) fe^e mtc(> 
nun unb ntmmermcbr wtebcr aup'. Oa lob' id) mir^ eurc Su^, 
ba fann Stner^^mtt ®emdd)(ic^fect binter ber geben/ unb bat oben< 
bretn feme $?t(cb/ Gutter unb Safe jeben Xag gemtg. Sad gab' 
idt) b'rum^^ wenn td) fo eine Sub batte !" — nytun/* fpracb ber 
Sauer/ r^gefcbiebt eud) fo ein grower ®efa(Ien^^ fo mid tcb eud^ 
»obI bic Sub fiir ta^ ^ferb ©ertaufcben." — ^and wittigtc^ mil 
toufenb greuben ein ; ber 95aucr id)wanq ftd)^* aufd ^ferb unb 
ritt eilxQ ba»on^. 

4)and trieb feine Sub rubig )»or flcb ber unb bebad^te ben ^IsfJ* 
licben ^anbel ^^ab' idi nur^* tin ©tiirf 95rob, unb baran* 
tt)irb mir'd bocib nid)t feblen, fo fann tcb/ fo oft mir'd belith^f 
SSutter unb Safe tain effen ^ bab' tcb SurfT, fo me(F icb metne 
Sub u"b trinfe Wild), ^erg, wad oerlangft bu mebr ?" 8tt 
er su etnem SBtrtb^bau^ fam, macbte er ^alt, af* in ber groien 
greube alleS, »a« er bei fid) batte, fetn SOJtttagd^ unb Sbenbbrob 
rein auf^ unb Keg (tcb^® ffir feine legten ^aar fetter ein bfttbed 
®ta« 95t«r einfcbenfen^®. Sann trieb er feine Ru\) weiter, immer 
na<b*® bem Oorfe feiner 9Rutter )u. ©ie $i$e wurbe aber 
briicfenber, je ndber ber SRittag fam, unb ^and befanb fccb*^ in 
einer S0tit>e, tit wobt nod) eine ©tunbe bauerte*^. Oa marb e« 
tbm^^ gans bei& fo bag ibm ^ox Ourfl bie Sunge am ©aumen 



»or flc^J^cr, ft^orc Mm. a* Pu*ai Ainwc^ up again, lit jncXxd t^ Ais Urnbs 
** @i(l^ auf bte $eine madden, to g-e< up, rise, >* Especially if one gets on such 
a mare (menn man auf fo eine ^a^re gerat^); bte \i^t, that trots so hard. 
»' I positively will not (nutt unb ntmmerme^r) get on again (fe^e m\d^ wieber auf). 
** J praise, i. e. / toou/^i mticA roMer Aave. ^^ There one can walk along behind 
at hts leisure (mtt @em5§Iic^fett). » FFftoi wouldn't I give for it (b'rum). 
•* J[f iAo/ uxniW 6e doing: you (0efc^e!>t eud(|) »o grecrf a favour (©efaHen) 
■» ©intoiKigen, to consent, " (gicij) fti^mingen, to vault, leap upon. »♦ Away 
«• .goB' tc^ nur, for » en n tc§ nur ^obe, if I but have. 3« ^nrf / shall cer 
iainly not want that (boran wtrb'* mir nid^t fe^Ien), / hope (boc^). " So of! 
mir'8 beliebt, cw often as, I please. » Slufeffen, to eat up. ^ gte^ ftc^ . . . tin* 
fi^enfen, ordered, lit. had poured out for himself. *« dla^ . . . gu, towards 
*» Ji-«, /ouiu/ himself. *' fTRicA migrAf extend perhaps a league furthm 



tkitc^. ©em Dmg tfl ju ^clfen**, ta^te $an^, jeftt wtff id^ 
mcinc Sub mclfcn unt mtcb an ^er WUdj laben. gr bant)** fie 
an etnen barren ^aum unb fledte fetne Sebermu^e nnter ; aber 
fo febr er fid) aud) abmubtc*', ed fam fetn *Iropfen SKtld) gum 
18orf4)ein*®^ SlBetl cr ftd^ aber ungefcbteft babet onftettte^^ fo 
gab tbm bad ungebufotge Xbter enb(i(t) mit etnem ber ^tnterfuge^ 
etnen folcben ®cb(ad «)or ben Sopf/ bag er lu 93bben taumelte 
unb etne 3^ttlang ftct) gar ntc^t befmnen fonnte^^ wo er war. 

III. 

®Kicf(t(fterwetfe fam gerabe etn SReftger be§ fflegefi, ber auf 
etnem ©d&ubfarren ein juncied ©cbwetn Kegen Htt^^* w2Ba§ 
ftnb bad fur @tretd)e*^!" nef er unb balf** bem guten $and 
auf. ^and ergablte, wad i^orgefatten war. ©er SKe^ger retdfite 
tbm fetne S^Afc^e unb fprac^ : r/©a trtnft etnma( unb erbolt cud)*^ 
bte Sub wtd wob( fetne 9Rt(r^ geben^^ bad tfl etn alted ^icx, 
ta^ i^bd^ntn^ nod) }um S^t\)tn tauQt ober sum (Sd^Iad^ten." — 
wSi, ei," fpra(ib ^and unb flrtdb^ fic^ bte ^aare fiber ben Sopf, 
f^wer b<itte ha^ gebacbt! edtfl fretltc^ Qiit^''', wenn man fo etn 
Xbter tnd ?)aud abfcl^facbten fann, wad gibf d fur gletfcb ! aber 
tdb macbe^ mtr and bem Subfletfcb ntcbt oteO ed tfl mtr ntc^t 
fafttg genug. 3a, wer fo et'n junged ©cbwcin bStte** ! Dad 
fcbmecft anberd, babet noc^^® bie iffiurfte." — • w^ort, ?)and," 
fpracib ber Wet^^ev, ntudi lu Stebe^^ wtd tc^ taufcben unb wtQ 
eud^ bad @d)wein fur bie Sub lajfen." — w®ott lobn* tui) 



(tto<^ etne (Stunbe). *' I%cn he felt. ** 2lm ©aumen HtUt, adhered to the 
roqf of hix mouth. « 3fl )u l^clfen, Utobe helped, can be remedied. ^ IBitts 
ben, to fasten. *'' SSie fe^r er an^, however much ; er {t(^ (Axm^tt, he exerted 
himself. *» Stam {um $8orf(!^etn, made its appearance. ^ But becauH he 
managed the affair (ftc| babei ftttfleUtc) rather awkwardly (ttngefc^lift). •• The 
gen. pi. : vnth one of her hind feet; Wt ben Stopf, on his head. »i (St(|> got 
ni^t beftnnen f5nnen, lit. could not at all recollect, i. e. had not the least con- 
sciousness. " Stegen f)attt, had lying. " What sort qf tricks are these. 
On the sing, bad see Gr. p. 434, obs. 2. '« ^uf ^elfen, to help up. *> Your cow u 
not likely to be disposed to give any milk. ** €tret^en, to smooth, to brush. 
" A good thing ; wenn matt fo ein 3:^teT in8 ^dui db\6)la^ttn tann, if am 
tan kill such an animal for domestic use (tnS •^(tud), what a quantity cf meat 
wne geU (ttjal gtbt'« fiit %Uxf^) ! " 3t^ ma6)t mtr nic^t »iel au«, I am not 
^eryfonfi of. •• Sffier . . . f)iittt, lucky were he who had, or: if I had " ^a^ 



Sritter Xbfc^nitt 8T 

eure ^teunbfc^aft/' fptad^ {)an^, ubergab tbm tte Jtub unb (ief 
ft^i®^ bad Sd^metnc^en )»om Garten (odmac^n unb beit Strtcf, 
moran ed ^^bunben war, tn bie |)anb ^ebett* 

f)and gog metter^^ unb uberbat^tC/ mt t^m bod^ aOed nad^ 
SBunfc^ dtn^C) be^egnete^ t^m ja etne 93erbnef(td)fettr fo tourbe 
fie boc^ dt^tc^ wtebet gut gemad^t Sd gefeltte fid^ barnad) etn 
SBurfc^ 2u tbui/ bet trug^ etne fd)&ne metge ®and unter bem 
9(rm. ®te boten etnanber bte 3^it^, unb ^and ftng an, tbm 
«>on fetnem @(ucf gu ergablen/ unb mie er tmmet fo oorttieilbaft 
9etanfd)t batte. I)er Surfd^ fagte/ bag er bte ©and )u etnem 
Stnbtouffc^maud brtnge^. w^ebt etnmal," fubr er fori, »/»ie 
fie fc^toer tfl ; fie tfl aber auc^ ad^t 2Bocb^n (ang d^^ubelt wor^ 
ten. Ser tn ben Sraten bet0t/ mug ft(ib bad ^ett ocn betben 
Seiten abwtfcben." — f/3«/" fP'^^^d) $<>nd unb wog®® fie mtt 
ber etnen $anb, ,M^ b«t tbr (Sewtcbt*^ aber metn @4i»ein tfl 
aucb fetne 2iau^\'' Snbeffen fab ficb" ber SSurfcb nacb alien 
®eiten gang bebenfltd^ um''^ fcbuttelte aucb mob( mtt bem ^opf. 
ft^btt/' fing er barauP an, „mtt eurem ©cbwetn ma^^^ nt'd^t 
ganj rtcbttg fetn'*. 3" ^^^ Sorfe, burcb bad tcb gefommen bin, 
tfl eben bem @c()u(sen etnd aud bem @taDe qeflob^en tDDrben^^ 
3(^ furcbte, t'br babt'd t>a tn ber |)anb ; ed mare etn fcbttmmet 
4!)anbe(, menn fie eucb bamtt fanben; bad ©ertngfle tfl^f, bag ibr 
tnd ^nflere Cocb geflecft merbet/' Dem guten ^and »arb 
bang'*. „9ld) ®ott," fpracb er, „belft mtr au^ ber 5Rotb, tbr wtfit 
bter berum beffern ^efcbetb^'', nebmt metn ©cbmetn tci unb (afit 

hti xto6}, to say nothing of. *^ @U(i^ }u Stebe, to ob/tge you. *^ Step fi<^ Io9« 
mac^eit, had untied, bade him untie. •' 3o8 (Ste|tn) loeiter, ii>«ii on. •* Thii 
sentence is conditional, toenn being understood ; the {a has here the force 
of a causal conjunction (for), serving to introduce the sentence as the reason 
of the preceding one : for, even if lie sometimes met with any trouble, it was al- 
ways immediately made smooth again (foglet^ tDteber ^ut ^tma^t), •» Xragen, 
to carry. «• 25te 3^*^ WUn, to bid good morning (or whatever the time of the 
day may be) . *' 2)af er . . . Bringe, that he was carrying. •« SBiegen, to weigK 
*^ She has her weight, i. e. she is pretty heavy, w 3^ an^ feine <Ba\l, is no 
hog either The term (Ban is much lower than ^^xotin. " <Bi^ umfejeti, 
to look about. '*^ Thereupon, then. "" Uiere mny be something wrong about, 
4rt. ^* 3fl eben etn8 geflo^Ien worben, there has just been one stolen from the 
sty of the magistrate (bem ©c^uljett au« bem (Stalle). " Tfte least (1. e. 
punishment) wiU be imprisonment (bap i^r tnd ftnfhe So^ 0efle(ft toerbet lit 
tt<rf you tmtt 6« inrf into the dark hole). « Gfood John became alarmed. "»» 31^1 



m(r eure ®att«." — „3* m«S Wo" ^t»a^ auf^ ©piet feftett**/ 
ftntmortete ber SSurfd^e^ vaber td) wtfl bod> md)t @d)ulb fern''* 
baf t(fr tnd Un^tticr ^eratf^et/' (Sr na(^m alfo bad ®et( in Me 
$anb «nb trtcb®^ bad ©d^wcin fd)nctt auf etnem ©ettenwe^ 
fort®®; ber Qixtt ^and aber Qxnq^ fetner ©orgen entlebtgt* 
mit ber ©and nnter bem JTrme fetner ^etmatft ju®^. rfSena 
id)'d red)t iiberlege," fprad) er mft j5cb felbfl, wftabe td^ nod^ 93or» 
tbetl bet bem Xaufd^®^ ; erfHtd^ ben guten SSraten, bernocft bie 
Wenge eon ^ett/ bte (feraudtrdufein wixt, bad gtbt ©dnfefettbrob 
auf etn tBterteljabr, unb enblid^ bte fd^onen wetgen gebern, btc 
laf^ td^ mtr in metn Ropfftflfen jlopfen®*, unb barauf »iO tc^ 
»ob( ungewtegt etnfc^lafem flBa^^^ »trb metne SKutter eine 
greube baben !" 

IV. 

3((d er burd^ bad (egte X)orf gefommen war^ ftanb ba etn 
©d^eercnfc^letfer mtt fetnem Sarrcn unb fang*^ ju fetner fc^nur^ 
renben 3(rbett : 

ff^^ nUi^i hit <B^itxt uttb bre|e gefc^ttinb, 
Uttb pnge mein iUJanteld^en tta^ bem SBtnb"^!" 

?)and bKeb jleben unb fab tbm in 5 enbltd^ rebetc" er tbn an 
unb fpvafy : „Sud^ gebf d wobP®, wetl tbr fo lujltg bet eurem 
©d)letfcn fetb," — ^3^/" antn>ortete ber ©d^eerenfc^letfer, ff bad 
^anbwerf l)at einen gtilbenen SSoben. ©n red^ter*® ©c^leifer 
{fl etn aWann, ber, fo oft er tn bte "lafc^e gretft®^ and) ®elb 
barin ftnbet JTber »o babt tbr bte fd^one ©and gefauft?" — 
,^te bdb' td^ ntd^t gefauft, fonbern fur metn ©d^wetn etngeii 



\eiU beffem SBef(^eib, jfou are better informed {than I can) ; ^ter (mnn, m 
iheee parU. ^ ^iifd @:(>iel fet^en, to risk ; fd^on, undoubtedly. ^ 9lt(^t iS d^ulb 
feitt, ba$ Ac., vntf not be the cause of your getting into trouble^ lit. thai you 
get into trouble (ind Uttglitcf gerat^et). ^ i^orttrciben, to Jrtoe on or away. 
•» (Seiner (Sorgen entlebigt, exempt /rom care. »* ®tng . . . ju, teen/ on to> 
wards. ^ f&ti bem ^auf(^, in this bargain. «* 7%e<e FU have put into m$ 
niUow, ru get my pillow stuffed with them. «» For toad fur . what a joy {tint 
^reube)! »• (Stngen, to sing, &? jv^^, ^^mj f^af^g my (Uttle) cloak to suit the 
windf i. e. and s^ up my s(dl to every wind, a proverb. "^ ^ttrebeit, to aceoti, 
uddress any one. ** Matters must go pretty well urith you, since you are 9$ 
•terry (fo luflig feib) at your grinding (bet eurem <B6}\tiftn). *<> In the i 



Ibtitttt nh^iinltt. m 

tauWt/' — „UnD baft ®*»etn ?" — „Oaft f>aV {* fSr etiie 
S(uf) gefrtegt." — „Uwb bte fiu6 ?" — „Die bab' id) fur eta 
fPferb befommeii." — „Unb baft ^ferb ?'' — ,,!Dafur bab' id) 
etnen ^lumpen ®oIb, fo grog a(ft mein Ropf, gcgeben." — wUnb 
baft ®oIb ?" — „©, baft war mem Co^n fur fieben 3abre 
Otenfl/' — ,,3^r babt eu* jeberjett gu belfen gewugt/' fprac^ 
ber ®d)feifer, ,,f6nnt tbr'ft** nun babtn brmgen, ta^ tbr baft @elb 
tn ber Xafd^e fpringen b6rt wenn t'br aufflebt, fo f^aht ibr cuer 
® Jucf gemad^t" — „fflte fott tdf> baft anfangen ?" fpradf^ $anft. — 
f/3br muft etn @(f)(etfer werben wte tcb; ba)u gebort etgentttc^ 
ntcbtft ate em ffieftjletn, baft Snbere ftnbet ftd^ fd^on ©on felbft**. 
Oa bab' id) etnen, ber tfl fd^on etn wentg f(f)abbaft, bafur^ foDt 
tbr mtr aber and) toetter ntd^tft alft eure ®anft geben; tcoflt t'bt 
taft ?" — wSBte fount tbr nod) fragen," antwortete ^anft, ffid) 
toerbe ja gum^^ glucfKcbften Weufd^enauf Srben; babe tdf^'^Selb, 
fo oft tcb tn bie Xafcbe gretfe, toaft braucbe tcb ba gu forgen ?" 
unb reicbte tbm bie @anft bin. rfKun," fpradf^ ber ©cbleifer • 
unb bob*^ etnen gewobnticben fcbweren gelbjlein, ber neben ibm 
lag, auf^^ f/ba babt tbr nocb einen tiicbtigen ©tein bagu*, aiif 
bent ftcb'ft gut fcbfagen la%t^ unb ibr eure alten SWogel gero^ 
be Hopfen Knnt^^* iRebmt ibn unb bebt ibn orbentltcb auf,« 
$anft tub ben ®tein anf^^^ unt gtng mit ©ergniigtem ^ergen 
toeiter/ feineSfugen Ieud)tetcn ©or greube unb er fpradf^ fur fid): 
wScb mug in eincr ©liicfftbaut geboren fein^®*; atteft, uoaft id) 
wnnid)e, txifft^^ mix tin tote etn ©onntagftftnb," 3«^e(fen, 
»eil er feit *Iageftanbrucb auf ben Seinen getoefen t»ar^°*, be* 
gann er miibe gu werben ; aucb plagte ibn ber hunger, ba^^ cr 



cf good here. *^ Puis his hand into hia pocket (in hit Xaf^t gtcift). •■ 9u^ 
[A /if: if you now ccm mcceed so far (cd ba^itt brtngen) as {to be able) to heat 
the money jingle in your pocket (ba^ i^r ba8 ®clb in ber JEttfd^e ft)r{nflett f^M}* 
*' ^ad ^nUxt ftnbet ft(^ f($on \>on felbfl, the rest is easily learned, comes as m 
fiuxtter of course. •* For which, however (altx), you shall give me (foUt i|f 
mir geben) nothing more (avi(S) toeitet nid^ts). •» 3(^ toetbe ja |um, for J b^ 
come. »« Supply <f. •'' ^ujf^tUn, to pick up. *^ Into the bargain, "AfotV 
be good to hammer on. -^ ©erabe Ho^jfen ffinnt, can straighten; ne^mt ^v, 
takeii; aufjeten, to preserve. »" ?ub auf (ttuftaben), charged himself wUk^ 
Uxik up. "» / must have been bom undtr lucky stars, lit. in a ktcky skin. 
^ (Sitttreffctt to be fulfilled, realized. *«* Sluf ben ©einen ge»efen W4t, haa 



stOcn aSorratft auf etnmaf in ter greube fiber tic ^^erftanbette Ru| 

^tuf^eje^rt (^atte* Sr fonnte enbltd) nur mtt ^i'l^e wetter ^ebeti 

inb muf te jeben Sdigenbltcf $a(t mac^en ; babet^^ brucften il^n 

tie ©tetne ganj erbarmKc^. 3a fonnte er fid^ bed ©ebanfend 

ntc^t erw)etren^% wte gut ed ware, wenn er fte gerabe je§t^^ 

ntc^t in tragen braud)te. 2Dte eine ©c^necfe fam er su einem 

geibbrunnen gefc^Ud^en^^^ ba woflte er ru^en unb ftcft mtt eu 

nem frtfc^en Xrunf laben; bamit er aber bte ©tetne tm iRieberfe* 

^en^^® nid}t ie^djitxQte, legte er fte bebad^ttg neben fic^ on ben 

Dtanb bed Srunnend. Sarauf bre(^te er fid) unb woDte fid) )um 

*Irtnfen bucfen ; ba ©erfab er's"^ ftteg^^^ etn Hem wentg an, unb 

betbe ®teine plumpten (>tnab, f)and fprang »or greuben auf, 

fntete bann nteber unb banfte ©ott mtt ^branen tn ben ^UQett, bag 

er tbm and} biefe ®nabe erwtefen"^ unb auf etne fo ^nU ?lrt ©on 

ben ©tetnen befrett, ta^ fet ta^ Stnjtge"*, wad ifitn noc^ au fef^ 

nem ©Ificf gefebft b«be. „©o glucfltd; wie id)/' rtef er and, 

rigtbt ed fetnen SWenfd^en unter ber ©onne^" SWtt letc^tem 

^er^en unb fret oon aDer Safl fprang er nun, btd er batfetm bei 

feiner S02utter war* 

®e(rfibet ®timta. 



5. ©aflfreunbfc^aft. 

@rs5Muttg. 

^(d id) tine^ Xaged am Ufer bed 3nn burc^ ta^ SngabtnttfaP 

wanberte unb eon ber D^a(i)t uberrafc^t wurbe, febrte^ tc^ in tern 

^aufe etned SSauern ein, bad in Hetner ©ntfemung »om Ufcr 

bt^ §bifr<^^ ^^ ©c^u^e einei ^elfend (ag, «)on betben ©eiten burc^ 



bun on /da feet. ^^'^ ^a rr • . . attfge|e$rt l^atte, nmre A« had 
iw Moreover, beaidee, "^ (£tc^ be8 ©ebanfcnS nid[)t criDC^ren, not resist t&i 
thought »w Oerabc jctjf, jtw* now; fit refers to bte, (Steine. *®* ^am ft ge« 
fc^lic^en, lit. he came sneaking, i. e. he jogged slowly. "» 3m Sl^ieberfc^tti, 
whilst putting them doum. ^^^ ^a \ittfa\) tfS, lit. then he missed it, may be 
rendered simply, inadvertently. "^ ^nflo^en, to stumble against; tin flettt 
totniq, very slightly, "^ ^a$ er i^m ettviefen (^abe), <^a< he had showed Mm, 
for having shown him ; unb befreit and for having delivered him ; aitf eine f9 
gute %xt, so happUy. ^^« ^ad fei bad @in}tge, (xtottngr) ihai this was the onfy 
thing which had been wanting to him 'M i^m no(^ gefel^It l^abe) ; |tt fflntlt 
(Slnd to (complete) his happiness. 



Ovcttet «bf(^n{tt M 

wtalU Stuff baume befc^attet, bte runb um^ btf an tte B^^^B^ ^i"' 
auf mit uppiQtm Spbeu umfponnen marem 93cr bem $aufe 
brettete fid)* bcr reinKc^e ^ofraum and, tn beffen ^tntergtunbe 
etne bcc^te Saube ^on SBeinreben beinai^e bte ganje SSorberioaiib 
bed emflocftgen ^attfed etnnabm^ $ter fa$ ber (Sigfiitbumec 
bed ^aufed auf ber bi>^^nien ^anf^ ber ^ofi^unb }u fetnen gu< 
6en^ etn fpumenbed SRdbcben ju feiner ®ette^ tn etniger Snt« 
fernung ein ^nabe, ber an etnem 9ie(e fhicfte. 

m^ td) sur ^oftbur euttrat^ erbob fic^ ber $unb^ fab mit 9or< 
geflrecftem Sopf nad; mir aud^ unb beOte eintge SRal/ aber fo (etfe, 
tai man tocbt fab/ er mode nur^ bad berfommltc^e B^^cf^en ^e» 
ben, tt>te feine ^fWd^t war. 2(u(^ mir mar ta% tin guted 3^*^^/ 
unb id) bad)te audenblicfltc^ an bad ^ort etned atten Sic^terd, 
baf man betm Stntrttt in ein $aud^® gleid) aud ber SBeife bed 
^unbed tit 3(ufnabme fc^a^en fonne. 9lud) biefed 9Ra( tdufcbte 
ta^ 2(nietc^cn m'd^t. 3^ wurbe auf bad greunbKcbfle" btQth^t, 
in ta^ ^au% gefiibrt/ mit ®peif* unb Xranf ttidilid) bemirtbet 
unt enbticb in ein QSett gebra(i)t^^ bod^ mie ein 93er3 unb ge« 
rdumig genug, urn noc^ brei' ?(nbere, mar' ed notbig gemefen^^ 
aufiunebmen. Sa mar ed mir fttrmabr^*^ a(d mdr' id) in bie 
3eit entriicft^ mo bie $audt)dter an ber @trage fagen, unb menu 
etn 3Banberer ooriibersog'^ oft metteifernb mit etnanber tbn un^ 
ter tbr X)acb einluben^^ unb an ibrem |)erbe bemirtbeten, obne 
auc^ nur au fragen^^ mo er berfdme^ mad er fitr @efd)dfte treibe 
unb mie (ange er au meilen gebenfe. 



' This is one of the most beautiful valleys of Switf erland, watered by 
the Inn. '^ Stt^vtt id^ ht . . . ein, I stopped at. ' Which all around (nmb Itm) 
up to the very branches (bi9 an bte 3^(tB^ l^inauf) were enveloped (nmf^onnen 
tvaren) vyiih a luxurious growth of ivy. * €t(^ anibxtiUn, to extend, • @{ns 
ne^men, to occupy. ^ On this nominative absolute compare Gr. p. 476, § 176. 
^ (Sintrctcn, to enter. ^ (Ba^ nad) mix au9, looked ovi for me ox at me; mit »or0e« 
Hretftcm ijopf, with his head bent forward. » @t tooUe ttur, that he only 
wished. ^^ ^eint (Sintritt in tin ^an^, on entering a house. ^^ ^uf ha9 
^reunblic^fle, m the friendliest manner^ most cordially. The adverbial super- 
lative of eminence; see Gr. p. 416, ^ 68. i» ©ringett, to bring. " For »ettn 
a notbig gwefcn toaxt, if U had been necessary, i* Then I truly felt, lit. ti 
WIS to me " ^oruberjte^en, to pass by. >* (Sinlaben. to invite. ^^ D^ni 



M Oeutfdf^ed Sefebu^. 

@erabe fo wte tc^ trttt ja Obi^jfeuS uncrfannt^* in ben ^c\ 
be§ Sumoo^, fctned alien Stenerd. Oiefer ftfet and) tm ^Bon 
<>aufe tn bcm umfd^attcten ^lo^e, wcift bte ^unbe jur atiiftc^^ 
unt> nac^bem cr tern gremben etnen bot)en ©tg »on iDctc^en gc^ 
Jen bercitct bat^^ betgt cr tbn ^(ag nebmen^^ unb fe^t t^n* 
fficin unb ©petfc »or. Unb ba ftd> Obpffcud ber frcunb(id)c» 
^cwivtl^mxq erfreut unb ^em @eber ©e^en bafur n)unfd)t^ fagi 
biefer : „gd tjl mtr ntc^t gejlattcP, aud^ wenn etn fd^lec^terei 
Wann aid bu btct^^r fame, einen gremben su »erad)ten; bcnn 
ottc grembcn unb 2(rmen jleften unter Obbut ber ©fitter." 

©0 bac^te and) metn toacferer Sirtb tm SngabtntbaL Unb aid 
id^ mid) bei laged 5(nbrud) s«r 5(breife anfdjtcfte^, fagte er mef* 
ne |)anb mit ben Sorten : //ffiarum wottt ibr fd^en wteber »on 
bannert** jiel^n ? SBetlet bei mir unb feib wtflfemmen." Unb 
aid ic^ erwieberte: ,/3cb fafl^ c«c^ 3<>"f fir ben guten SBiffen, 
ben ibr mtr bemetft, aber id) miirbe euc^ jur fiafl fatten^," ba 
ergrifp® er metne ^anb »on IReuem/ fubrte mid) in fetne ©pei^ 
cber »ofl aufgefdjiitteten Sornd unb SBeiaend, in bte ®e»6(be 
mit 93orrdtben atler 3(rt angefuKt^ in bie 5te(Ier ddU a(ten unb 
jungen Seined^ in bie SitaHe enb(icb/ n)o s^^ei 9teiben flatt(id)er 
Riibe and rotten Srippen 'fragen^; unb tta id) bad atted mit SSe* 
wunberung betracbtet batte, fagte er ; ^Se^t b<>ft bu atted gefebm 
3fl ed nicbt genug, urn bicb iu bewirtben unb x>iele 5(nbre beined 
®Uid)ett^, menu jle mein Obbacb begriigen ? 93Ieibe alfo, fo 
lange tn fannfl, unb je longer^ bu ©erweiljl, bejlo mebr werb* 
id) ed bir Danf wi^cn^/' 

©0 freunbKd?en fflorten su wiberfleben »ermocbt* id) ttid)t 
3(b blieb eine ganse SBod^e bier, burcbsog am *Iage bte ©egenb 
umber^^ unb warb jeben 5tbenb bei ber JRucffebr mit gJeicber 



an(^ nttr gu jxaqtn, without even eukmg. ^" For ({a) precisely like mynlf 
Ulysses enters unknown, fyc. " 3"' 9i«I>e »eifen, to jjac^y. >« S^ac^bem er 
teteitet l)at ^fter preparing. «* .gci^t er t^n $pia^ ne^men, asks him Ui be 
seated, ^ I am not allowed, it is not lawful for me. "And when /, at break 
9f day, was makmg preparations to leave {mi^ jur 5lbreife anft^tcf te). »* 83en 
Vmnen, hence. '^ ($U(^ {ur SSafi faQen, become burdensome to you. '* @rgrei> 
fm, to stize. '^ ^reffen, to eat ^said of animals). >^ Many others like you 
Utint ©leid^en). '* 3e (&nger, <Ae longer ; beflo ntel^r, /Ac more ^ SBerb* fdl 



Srttter Sbfc^nitt M 

^er)K4fett aitfdenommen^* yiad) Sertauf btefer 3^t M ii^ 
ernfMtd) Sftfc^ieb na^m^'. t)rucfte mir ber $Hte We ?)anb unb fag* 
te: M<Sd ware mtr ganj red^t^^ wenn it^x ed eud) (anger bei mtr 
gefaCien (a jfen moHtet ; benn t'ir febt, ta^ tir und ittcl)t lofKg 
feib. 5(bcr fo tfl unfere SBetfe : wir nebmen^* ben ®afl mtt 8te* 
be auf, unb menn er fc^etben toiU, batten mtr t(n ntc^t iDtbei 
ffiiaen suriicf." 

Dad war nun wtcber rec&t nad^ Jomerifc^er 2Belfe^^ »o 9Kette» 
(acd au bem fd^etbenben Xelemac^od fagt : ff 34) n>^rbe bt(^ ntd^t 
Knger bter balten, ba btd)^^ nad) ber SRurffebr »er(angt ; benn 
g(etc^ unrec^t t{l ed/ ben S^^n^^^n toegjutretben unb tbn auf)u« 
dalten, wenn er geben wiCL" 

Damtt nun aber and) bad Snbe Jomerifd^ ware, tauM^ten'' 

wir ©aflgefc^enfe aii^ ; er »erebrte mtr bad Slbbtlb femed $au# 

fed unb ber ©egenb, bte ein beutfc^er 9Ra(er bet t'bm aufgenom^ 

taen^ unb tn Sbur^ batte tn ^upfer flec^en laffen, unb id) i^m 

bagegen ein ©ebetbuc^ in romanifc^er ©prac^e, bad id) tn Somo 

gefauft unb woran*® mein frommer SBtrtb SBo^lgefatten gejetgt 

(ratte- 

«riebri<^ 3acol&«. 

6» Dte 9{eutabrdnad)t etned UnglucTh'd^em 

Sin after SWenfd) flanb tn ber KeujaJ^rdmttternad^t cm gen* 
fler unb fc^auete mtt bem Q3(tcf etner (angen SSerjwetflung auf 
|um unbewegltc^en, ewtg blu^enben ^I'mmel unb berab auf bte 
flitte, retne, weige Srbe, woraup je§t D^iemanb fo freuben* unb 
fd^lapod war aid er. Denn fetn ®rab flanb nabe an tbm^; ed 



e« btr 2)attf wiffen, / vnU be graUfvl to ycu. '* JDuring the day I made eap- 
curnons (burt^jog) into the country around (bie @egenb iiml^er). »» Slufhe^* 
men, to receive. 3' 2lbf4>teb ncl)men, to take leave. ^ / should be gratified, if 
it would please you to stay longer with us (toentt \^x ed (U($ Uuger, &c.). 
M 7^t« was nmo again in true homeric style. 3< ^a bt($ Verlangt, since you 
desire ; naif; ber SRiitf fc^r, to refum. s^ 2lu8tauf(^en, to exchange. " giufge* 
nommen l)afte, Aeui sketched; in ^u^fer flec^en laffen, had got engraved on 
topper. *> The chief town in the Pays de Orisons, in which canton^ this val- 
ley is situated, 'tomo is a town in Lombardy. «o Unb tooran, &c , and cA 
M&u^ my devout host had manifested some delight. 



94 2)eutf(i;^ed SefebiKt 

toar b(od ^om ®(^nee ted 3((terd^ nic^t torn t^run bet SudettI 
oerbecft^/ unb er brad^te* aud bem ganjen retc^en 2cben ntc^^ti 
mtt* ate Srrt^iimer, ©iinben itnb Sranffcctt/ etnen ©erbeerten 
8orvcr, cine ©erobcte ®ee(e, tic 95rufl loott^ ©ift unb ctn 3{(ter 
»oH 3teue; ®ctne fcbbnen Sugenbtage wanbten ftcb® beutc ate 
©efpenjler urn® unb sogen tbn wteber »or ben botben SRorgen bin 
wo ibn fctn $Gatcr guerfl auf ben ©cbeibeweg bed Sebend gejlettt, 
ter recbtd*' auf ber ©onnenbabn ber ^^ugenb in ein weite^ rubiged 
Sanb «>oII Sicbt unb Srnten unb doD Sngef brin^t^ unb mehber 
linH in bie 9)?au(murfddande bed Saflerd binabgiebt/ in cint 
fcbwarse ^oble »oCl® beruntertropfenben ©ifted, »ofl jielenber 
©cblangen unb ftnflerer, fcbwufcr Sampfe^ 

Stcjb/ bie ©cblangen bingen um^ feine 93ru(l unb tit Oifttrop* 
fen auf feiner Bwnge, unb er wugte nun, »o er wan 

©inniod unb mit unaudfprecb(id)em ®rame rief er sum ^im^ 
mel binauf : //®ib mir tit ^n^cnt wieber ! O 93ater; (lette mi(^ 
auf ten ©cbeibeweg wieber, bamit id) anberd wdble!" _ 

9lber fein QSater unb feine 3«S^"^ waren (angfl babm^**. Sr 
fab(3'^rKcbter Auf ©iimpfen tangen unb auf bem ©ottedacfer er^ 
,6f^n, unb er fagte : w®d ftnb^^ meine tboricbten Xage. * St 
fab einen ®tern ani bem ^immeJ flieben^^ unb im gatte fcb^m* 
mem unb auf ber Srbe gerrinnen. r/Sad bin id)/* fagte fein 
btutenbed ^erg, unb bie ©cblangengabne ber SReue-^ gritben barin 
in ben SBunben weiter. 



^ SBorauf je^t 9ltemanb, Ac, on which now there was no one so joylest and 
steepUes as he. Whsn two or more compounds in the same sentence haTe 
the last component alike, it is expressed only with the last compound and in* 
dicated with the rest by a German hyphen («). ^ 9la^e an i^m, close by him 
^ It was only concealed (\>\oi )>erbe(fO 6^^ the snow of age, not by the green ojf 
youth. ♦ Statute . . . nttt, brought with him. » Full of. • SBanbtett jlt^ ttm, 
returned to-day as spectres (®f f^cnflcr) ; unb jogen t^tt toitbtx . . . l^tn, ana 
brought him back again to that fair morrdng, on which (mo) fyc. "* ^er re^tS 
. . . (rtngt, which to the right leads upon the sun-path cf virtue into a wide and 
quiet land, ^. ^ Full of dripping poison, fuU cf setpents, ready to dart Ufnm 
iheirprey (jiclenb), and of dismal, close exhalations (ftn(lcrer, f(^»uler 5)fim* 
l>f^)* * «6ingen nm, hung around. ^^ SBaren ISngfl ba^in, were past long ago, 
•*» Ihey are. " 5lu8 bem ^immel fltefecn, shooting {falling) from heaven 
^And remorse wUh its serpent4eeth dug deeper (grubeit toiitit) tsO^ Hi 



©rftter «bf*ttftt. •§ 

Dte lobernbe ^^antafie^* leiqte t^m fd^fctd^entf 9ia(()tmanb(er 
auf ben Odc^ern, unb btc SSBinbmii^ife ^ob t^^re STrme" brobcnb 
jum ^ex{d)iaQen ouf, unb eine im leercn *Iobtcnbaufc jurucfge* 
Mtcbene Sanoc^® na^m ittmdiig feme 3"9^ ««• 

QMitten tn bem «ampf flog" plofeltc^ bi'e SKuftf fiir bad 5Reu» 
jabr ))Dm Xburme ^ernteber wic ferner Strc^en^efang. (£r iDiirbe 
fanfter bewegt^® — er fd^ouete urn ben ^ortjont berum unb fiber 
bie weite Srbe^ unb er bad^te an feme Su^enbfreunbe/ bte nun, 
glucfttcber unb bepr aid er, Sebrer ber Srbe/ 93dter ^(ucfd'cber 
^tnber unb ^efe^nete 9)7enf(^en maren, un^ er fa^te : /,0/ tcb 
fonnte aud^ wie t'br btefe erfle tflad)t mtt trocfenen ^u^en oer^ 
fcblummern, wcnn tcb gewoflt batte. — JTcb, tcb Knnte glikfitcb 
feiu/ t'br tbeuern Slteru/ wenn tcb euere ^{eujabrdtounfcbe unb 
gebren erfiittt batte !" 

3m fteberbaften Srinnern an fetne ^mQlin^^itit^^ tarn ed ibm 
x>or, aid rid?te <tcb^® bte garioc mtt fetnen ^n^tn m Xobtenbaufc 
aupo — enbh'cb wurbe fie^^ burrf^ ^en Jtberglauben, ber in ber 
SZeujabrdnacbt ®ei(ler unt S^fi^^ft erbKcft, ju^^ einem lebenbtgen 
Sungling. 

Sr fount' ed ntcbt mebr feben — er x>erbuttte bad JCuge 5 tau^ 
fenb beige *Ibranen flromten ^erftegenb tn ^tn ©cbnee — er 
feuftte nur nod) letfe, trojHod unb finnlod : r/Romme nur »teber, 
Sugenb, fomme wteber!" . . . • 

Unb fie f am wteber ; benn er b^tte nur tn ber IReujabrdnacbt 
fo furcbterKcb getraumt ; — er war nodf ein Swngltng ; nur fet 
ne aJertrrungen »aren fein *Iraum gewefem Slber er banfte 
®ott, ^a^ er*^ nocb jung, tn ben fcbmugtgen ©angen bed Safterd 



tDounds (bartn tn bett SShtnben). ^* Ms glouring imaginaUon, ^* ^tib i^xt 

I^rme anf, raised its arms threatening to crush him (brol^ettb }Um @tf^Iagett). 
^* Unb tint ^axn, and a mask, which had been l^t in the empty charnel-houu 
(im leercn 2:obten^aufe jurutfgcblteBene), by degrees (aUmfilig) assumed his 
L. own features {naf)m feine 3fige an). " Sliefen, to flow. »» @j tonxht fanftop 

bcmegt Aw mind became calmer, was less agitated. " Amid these feverish remi- 
niscences of his youth it appeared to him (fam e8 t^m 5? or) as if (aU) ^c 
^ (2i(^ aufrtc^ten, to stand up, to rise, «* SBurbe fte . . . JU; U was changed 
into. The whole passage is : by means of that superstition, which on new- 
yearns eve sees ghosts and future events, it (i. e. the mask) was at last changed 



f 



96 Oeutf(f)ed Sefebu^ 

nmUfixen unb ficf^ auf bte ©onnenba^n iurucfbegeben tomtt, bd 
tnd reine Canb tcr Srntc (ettet i 

ftefere mit ttm, junger 8cfer, urn, wenn tu auf fctnen/3rrme* 
9C he^jl ! Otefer fd^recfente %vaum wirl) funftig tetnt JRtc^ter 
toerten ; aber wenn bu etnfl iammerooCi rufen iDurbefl : ifSioxn* 
me wtcber, fc^one 3«9^nb !" — fo wurbe ftc nid^t wicber 

lOmnten* 

3ean ^attl 9riebTi(^ Sli^tet. 



7. Oer boppelte ©d^wur ber 93efferuitd» 

^etnrtd^ war ein funfiel^njatrigcr SungKng-, »ott guter ?Jor> 
fafee, tic er fdtcn ^ielt^ unb »ofl Sefeler, bte er tagKc^ bercucte; 
er battc fcutcn 93atcr unb feinen fiejircr tnntg IteF, aber fefne 
SBergnugungen oft flarfer; er tooUte gertt^ bad Ceben fur betbe 
aufopfern*, aber ntc^t fctnen ffitllen; unb fetne aufbrennenbe 
®eele cntrtg benen*, bte er liebte, nii^t me^r Xdranen aU tdm 
felber. ©o irrte fd^meraKd^ fetn Seben iwifc^en SSereuen unb 
S>nntiQtx\ um(er^ unb 2u(e^t mf^m^ fetn (anger SBec^fel gwtfc^en 
guten ®ntf(^(ujfen unb »erberbKc^en getfltritten feinen greunben' 
unb fogar t^ bie ^offiiuiiQ ber aSejferung, 

Se^t httfi hem ©rafen, fetnem 93ater, bte ©orge nid)t me<>r 
an^ bem gu oft «>ern[>unbeten f)eraen/ tc^^ ^cinxid) auf ber 3(fabe^ 
mte unb auf Sfetfen, wo bte ^xxtoc^c bed fiaflerd tmmer blumfger 



aito a living youth, *> Ifud he, ytt in kit youth, coidd turn about (ttmfeftctl) 
from the filthy couneM of vice and return to (f[(^ |ttrtt({ (egeien) the namn 
path (auf bie ©onnenba^n) which (bte) ^e, 

7. 
* ^ ^oun^ man of fifteen. * .galtett, to keep, ' ,gatte . . . \it\ loved s bad^ 
dearly ; oft flarf er, often more. * He willingly would have eaer^iced. * (SnU 
ri$ (from entrei^en) benen, ^c, extorted from those whom he loved no more 
tears than from himself. ^ Thus his Ufe painfully vacillated (irtte fd^meriltc^ 
•m^er) between repenting and sinning, "f ^af^m , , , feinen ^rewnben, &c. 
robbed his friends and even himself (unb fogar i^m) cf the hope cf amendment. 
Now the apprehension ((gorge) never again kft (Fam ni(^t me^r ^Vii) the too 
often wounded heart of the count, his father, that Henry at college and on 
journeys (auf ber ^!abemie unb auf [Reifen), where (wo), ^c., would sink from 
infifnity to u^firmity (9on @(^to&4>e fttt @(i^to>&^e ftnfen werbe), and at tost «>» 



CtUter «bfd&n tt. VI 

itttb abfc^ufpder mcvten,nnt wof^in feme )uru(f){e(enbe$anb/ feu 
nf suriicfrufenbe ©ttmme bed QSaterd meftr retc^t, »on ®c^»acfte 
)u @c^mdc^e ftnfen unb enblt'c^ mtt etner befubetten, entneroten 
Seete wteberfe^ren werbe^ bte t^te retnett Sd^iht^^eiten unb aOed 
«erforen^ fogar ben Steberfc^em ber ^ugenb, bte 9?eue. 

Ser ®raf war livtlid), fanft unb fromm, abet frdnfKd^ unb 
IVL toeid). Ste ®ruft fetner . ®tmaWnn flanb gletd^fam unter 
tern gugboben fetned fiebenfi unb unterbobltc jebed SSeet, wo et 
©lumen fudjte. — 3^§t ww^b' ^^ <»n fetnem (Seburtdtage unb 
Dteffetc^t tnxi^ btefen^® franf, fo wenig ertrug" bte geKbmte 
SSrufl etnen Zciq, wo bad |)era flarfer an fie fc^tug. Sa er »on 
0^nma(i)t tn Obnmac^t fanf", fo gfng ber gequdlte ©o^n fo bad 
engltf(f;e SBdlbc^en/ worm bad %abma( fetner SRutter unb bad 
leere wav, bad fetn Sl^ater \\d) in ber Setd^enftage ^atte bauen 
laffen"; unb l^ier gefobte^* ^etnrt'c^ bem mutterKc^en ©etftc ben 
Srteg mit fetnem 3dbsorn unb mtt feinem ^effif^unger nac^ greu* 
ttn ati^K Der ©eburtdtag bed 93aterd rief tbm \a ju : ffOte bunne 
Srbe, bte betnen QSater bdit unb tf^n oom ®taube betner SKutter ab» 
fonbert/ wtrb halh etnbred^en^ otetletd^t in wemg Xagen, unb bann 
fttrbt er befiimmert" unb obne ^offnuttQ, unb er fommt gu bet 
ner SWutter unb fann tbr ntd?t fagen, bag tu beffer bt'jl." O ba 
wetnt' er (^eftig; aber, unglucfKd^er ^eintii), wad ^tlft" beinc 
SKubrung unb betn Semen obne bem Q3effern ? 

^ai) eintgen ^gen erfcob ftc^ ber QSater wteber" unb briicfte 
im franflic^en Uebermaage ©on Dtiibrung unb ^offtmuQ ben reu« 
tgen 3ii"9Kn3 <*" ^^^ fteberbafte SSrufl. f)emrt(^ beraufc^te ft((>^' 
in ber greube uber bte ©enefung unb fiber ben ^uf — er wurbe 
frober unb wtlber — er tranf — er oerwtlberte mebr — ^ fetn 



film vrith, 4re. * iBerlieren, to lose, supply ^attt: had hit. ^o ^urc^ biefttt, ui 
consequence of U, i. e. his birthday. ' * So litUe could hie paralyzed breast 
endure (ertra^ett) a day on which (wo) his heart heat more warmly (fiftrfer an 
jt4> ft^Iug). " ©ittfen, to sink. " ^ai fcin IBater jid^ . . . ^ttt hcmm laffen, 
which his father had built for himself, »* 3lttgcloBctt, to vow, to promise 
solemnly ; b€m mutterlit^en ©etfle, to the spirit of his mother. >« And then hi 
iciff rfi« sorrowing (flirbt er l&efflmm«t), the present for the future. *• ^el« 
fen, to hdpf avail : what avails thy emotion and thy weeping without thy mend' 
tngf " @e^o( f!(^ n>tebet, recovered again. ^* ®erauf(^te ftc^ tn, toas into» 



86 iDctttfc^ei Sefebu^. 

Sedrer^S ber bte fiec^e SBdc^f^ett bed QSaterd tmi) fra^oSi 
Stren^e ^ut 2U mac^en fud^te, teflrttP bad SIuffd^weQen bed 
greubentaumeld. — ^et'nnd^ tourbe Qinl^ent, ben ©eboten unge< 
borfam, bie er fur feme wetc^en vciterJid^en f)idt^^ — unb ba ber 
8el?rer fefl, (larf unb notftttenbtg fie wteber^^olte, ©erlegte ^einricft 
tm laumel bad $er) unb bte S(re bed flrengen greunbed gu 
ttef — unb ba flog^^ ouf bad fo oft getroffene franf e |)erj bed 
boffenben QSaterd ber JTufru^r gegen ben Se^rer »ie em gtfttger 
9fet(/ unb ber Skater unterlag^^ ber ^unbe unb fanf auf bad 
Rranfenbett suriicf. 

3d) notO cud), (tebe Kmber, meber ^einrtd^'d ®ram no^ 
@c^ulb abmaten ^ aber fc^Heget^ in bad flrenge Urt^etl/ bad tdr 
fiber feme ©c^ulb fprec^en mujjpt, aud) jene^ etn^, tic i^r wet 
(etd^t auf cud) gefaben; ad), toetcf^ed Stub fann an bad @terbe« 
bett femer SItern treten, ol^ne baf ed fagen mug : r#2Benn id) if)* 
rem Ceben auc^ feme ^a\)vc na^n)^^ o ! fo fofl' id) i\)ncn hod) 
SBod^en unb ^ge ! — ^d) bte ©d^mersen, bte td^ je^t Knbern 
»tff, f)aV id) otettetc^t felber gegeben ober oerflarft", unb bad 
liebe Jtuge, bad fo gern noc^ etnc ©tunbe lang^® tnd 8eben bltcfen 
toottte, brucfen** ja blod meine gef^ler fru^er ju^!" — %bcx ber 
toali^nftnmge ©terbltd^e bege^et feme ©unben fo fu(n, b(od toetl 
Hd) iim if)vc morbertfd^en goJgen oerbuffen ; — er fettet^ bte 
itt fetne Q3rufl etngefperrten retfienben Xbtere (od^^ unb (aft fte 
in ber SBad^t unter bie SKenfc^en bringenj aber er ftebt ed nic^t, 
toie 9ie(e Unfd)u(bige bad (odgebunbene Untbier ergreift unb 
tourgt Seidbtftnntg toirft^^ ber tottbe SRenfc^ bie giimmenben 
ftoblen feiner ©unben umber^^ unb erft wenn^ er im ®rabe 
liegt/ brennen binter ibm tic ^uttcn auf oon feinen einge(egten 



eatedby. ^* Ms tutor who aought to eounUrad {^nt {» ntad^eit fuc^tc). 
» IBefltnten, to oppose vigcrously; ha9 ^uff^mUtn be0 ^eubentautneU, tkU 
thulKtUm cf excessive joy. *^ Which he did not regard as mild and patemaL 
" ^liegen, to fly; gettoffen, wounded. »» Unterlitgen, to sirA beneath, to be 
mfereome by, gov. the dat ^* (Sinf(^Iie{ien, to include. ^ 3ene, i. e. @($u&. 
•• For even though imnn att(^) I may not have shortened their Uves by yeart^ 
lit. taken away years from their lives, " (Btlbtx gegeben ober \>ttfiiix:tt, my^ 
self caused or augmented. ** 9lo($ tint (Stunbe lang, one more hour. ^ 3tt' 
hxiidtn, to dose. ^ ®i(^ t^m vetpUen, are concealed from him. '^ &O0F(tten» 
Id imeAom; tit feitte IBrufl etngef^trrten, em^vned in his breast, must b« reii> 



Sfnitfett^/ uttb b(e SHandf^auk }te(t att etne ®(^anbfStl(e auf fein 
@ra6 unb flebt ewtg tarauf. 

^etnrtcft fortnte, fobalb tie ^offnun^ bcr ©enefung tttt 
fd)n)anb^^ bie serfaDenbe ®efla(t bed guten SSaterd »or Cualen 
md)t me(^r anfi^aucn ; cr fttelt^ fid; blo§ im nad)flen 3^mmtt 
ouf * unb fniete, wdbrenb Obnmad)ten mit bem d^aterlicf^en 8eb«i 
fpietten, wte etn SD^tfTetbater fKO unb mit oerbunbenen Xuaen 
i>or ber S^funft unt ©or bem gerfd^mettemben ©cbret : f/Sr tfl 
tobt !" — SnbK((> mugt* er ©or ben ^anfen fommen, urn 9ihf 
f(i)teb 2u nebmen unb bte SSergebung )u empfangen ; aber ber 
Siatet gab tbm nur fetne Siebe, aber ntc^t fein fBertrauen mtebet 
unb fagte : iMenttte hidf^ ©obn, aber ©erfpricb e« nidf^t" 

^etnrtcb (ag ntebergebriicft ©on @(^am unb Xtauer im lReben> 
itmmer^ ate er^ tote erwac^enb fetnen alten Sebrer, ber auc^ ber 
Sebrer fetne* JBaterd geioefen, btefen einfegnen b6rte, ate stebe 
fcbon bte (dngfle D'lacbt urn bad falte Sebem r/@(b(ummere fitf 
btnuber/' fagte er, r/bu tngenbbafter 9Renf(i^, bu treuer ©(bfiler! 
Sttte guten fflorfa^e, bte bu mix gebalten^, aOe betne ©tege uber 
btcf^ unb aOe betne fc^onen Xbaten muffen je^t lote b^Orotbe 
Sbenbwolfen burcb bte Sammerung tetned ©terbend stebem 
f)offe no(b in betner le^ten ©tunbe auf betnen unglucfftcben 
^mxid) unb l(k^(e^ menu tu midf bbrefl unb toenn^ in betnem 
breddfuben f)erien nocf^ c*ne Sntgucfung tft.'' 

2)er ftranfe fonnte Hij^ unter bem fcbweren uber tbn gerndfi^ 
ten Stfe ber Obnmacbt ntcbt ermanneu/ bte gebroddenen ©tnne^^ 
bte(ten bte ©ttmme bed Sebrerd fur bte ©ttmme ht^ ©obnel 



dered trfler X^ittt. On this coostniction tee 6r. p. 303. >* Uttt^er* 
ttttfen, to fling about. '' ©:fl toenn tt, not until he. ^ JOon fetnen efngelegtcB 
^nfen, from the tparkt he had tet {to them). ** SQerfcbwtnben, to be gone, 
vanish. '* ®i^ aufl^ftlten, to ttay. '^ When he, as if aiu)akening (from a 
drean), heard his xged instruetor, vyho, ^e. giving his last blessing to the 
latter (btefen, i. e. ben fQattt, einfegnen i5rte), as if already the longest night 
xas beginning to gather around ^it^t) his cold life; with getoefen supply 
wax, who had been. ^ Supply ^a% vAich thou hast kept me. '^ And if in 
tliy failing Qit. breaking) heart there is yet an emotion (@nt jficfung, lit. trans- 
wort) left. *• Jtonnte ft(^ . . . ni(^t ermannen, could not reamer his strength 
under the heavy ice qf the swoon (ber D^nmad^t) which had been piled upon 
fctm (fliet i^n genjfiljt). ♦» 35te gebroAenen (Sinne, his deadened senses ; 1&{«I» 



100 Setttfc^ed SefeBtt^. 

«ttb er flammelte : t^^tinxtd), id) fede bic^ tttc^t, a(et id) (ore 
ttd) ; (e^e betne |)anb auf mtc^ unb fd^wore ed, baf bu beffer 
wtrfl.'' (£r flur)te (^eretn )um @c^n)ur ; aber ber Sebrer mnfte 
tbm mit (egte fetne^anb auf bad erfaltenbe |)eri unb fagte (etfe: 
r/^cb fcbn>ore in betnem IRamen.'' 

9ber plo^ttcb fubU' er bad $er} geflorben unb audrubenb 9on 
ber (angen SBewegund bed Sebend. tf%litf^, UndlucfKcber/'' fagte 
er, wer tjl obne |)offhung geftorben," 

^ctnrid) flob*^ aud bem ©cblog. O »ie batf ** er eine Xrau* 
er fcb^uen ober tbetten burfen, bte er felber uber bte »ater(t(^en 
greunbe gebraifet? Sr Itefi** feinem Sebrer blod bad 2Jerfpre» 
fben unt bte 3^it ber Steberfebr }urudf^^ ®(f)wanfenb unb 
(aut weinenb {am er tnd engltfcbe SBatbcben unb fab bte toetffen 
@rabma(er^^ n>te bletdbe ®{e(ette bte grune Um(aubung burcb* 
fcbnctben. Jlber er botte nicbt ben SKutb/ ^i^ kere funfHge 
Bcbhimmerilatte bed Staterd )u beriibren ; — er lebnte ficb b(od 
4n bte iuoette ^oramtbe^ bte etn f)era bebecfte^ tc^% ntd)t burcb fe& 
ne @(bu(b geflorben toao bad mutterttcbe^^, bad fcbon (ange fUS 
ftanb tm Staube ber jerfaKenben Sruff. 6r burfte^'' ntcbt mtu 
nen unb ntcbt geloben ; fcbwetgenb, gebiicf t unb fcbtoer trug*® er 
ben ©cbmera metter* UeberaO begegneten tbm Srtnnerungen bed 
^erlufled unt ber ®(bu(b — jebed fttnb mar etne^^ bad bem 
Bater mit ber bocb etnbergetragenen ^(ebrenlefe entgegen (tef — 
le^e^ ®e(aute fam aud einer Xobtenglodle — jiebe ®ruft »ar etn 
9rab — jeber 3etger »ted^, mte auf jener fonfglitben Ubr*^ nut 
luf bte Ie|te »aterltcbc ®tunbe*^ * 



•en . . . fur, regarded . . . a». *» SUe|ctt, toJUe. " O »ie bStt* ct . . • bflr» 
ttw o htno could he have ventured. ^ 3uru(f(affett, to leave. ^ Ifu tohiU 
nanumenis like pale tkeleUnu piercing (bur(^f(^neil)en) the green foliage around 
Ihem (Umlaubung). ** Lit. the motherly, i. e. that cfhit mother, «^ He dared 
not. ^ittfen, in this sense, is now of rare occurrence ; it generally and pro- 
perly denotes liberty or pemUaeion granted by law or by some person : to be 
permitted, allonjoed. " JCrageil, to carry. *» Each child toas one (i. e. eine 
(Srinncrung) which toith its high raised gleaninge <^e^rcn(efe) ran to meet ita 
father (bcin ^^Satev entgegentief). '<> SBcifen, to point. «i " In the Ch&teau Royal 
at Versailles there was formerly a clock which would stand still as long as 
die king lived, indicating the last hour of his predecessor, and would only 
run when the next king died." This passage is quoted by the author firaiB 



Critter Sbfc^nttt 101 

f)e{nud^ fam an^^ SCber nac^ funf bunfe(n la^en ooO Sleue 
unb fpetn fe(inte er fid) sum greunbe tci SSaterft guriicf unb 
fd^mac^tete/ ihn turd) bte SrilUnge fetner Steranterung )u ttb» 
flcn. 2)cr SKcnfd)** fctert fctnen ©eKebten ein f4>6nerc* %o^* 
tenfeft mcnn er frembe X^rdnen trocfnet ote wenn er fetne ©ergie* 
get; unb ber (dl^onile ^(umen^ unb Sppreffenfran)/ ben wtr an 
tbeure ©rabmdler ^ngen fonnen, tft etn Snic^tgewtnbe and ^m 
ten Xbaten. 

Sr woilt' erfl IRad^td^ mit feincr Sd^amrotbe in hit 7rauer» 
locbnung treten. Kid er burd) bad SBa(b(^en gtng/ ftanb bte ioe<« 
ge ^pramtbe bed t>dter(td)en (Brabed fd^auer^aft gwtfcf^en bem (e» 
benbtgen B^ei^, wie tm S(au bed remen ^tmmeld bte graue 
Sampfmolfe eined sufammengebrannten !Dorfed fc^wtmmt. St 
lebnte ta^ ^mhnte ^aupt an bte f^arte falte S)auU unb fonntc 
nur bumpf unb fpra(i^(od wetneit/ unb tm bunfetn mtt QRartem 
angefufften $erjcn*^ war fetn ®ebanfe jtdl^tbar. f)ter flanb er 
t>er(a{fen; fetne fanfte @ttmme fagte: r/SBetne ntd^t mebrl^ 
Setn 93aterb.cra ierfc^molj^ unb fagte : mDu bifl genug geftraft*' 
^a^ 3?aufd>en*® ber 9Bipfel fd^ien etn 3«nien unt bte ©unfelbett 
ein ?(bgrunb. Dtefed fo Unicteberbringfic^e** tm QSerlufte lager* 
te Hd) n)te etn 9Reer toett um tbu^ ha^, niematd rucft unb ntematd 
fattt 

Snb(tc^ erbttcfte er nad^ bem ^aO etner Xbrane etnen fanfteit 
&ctn am ^tmmel, ber mtlbe, n>te bad 3(uge etned (tmm(tfd)en 
®etfled/ 2tt>tfd^en bte SBtpfel (eretn bftcfte; ba fam etn noetd^erer 



Sander's Travels, toL i. ^* The last hour cf hit father. The Genmuu 
frequently use an adjective where the English idiom requires a noun in ths 
possessiye. *' Mmry arrived, i. e. at the place of his vdunUury eiila. 
^ This whole passage is rendered thus : num celebrates the funeral aolemnUiM 
of those he loves (feinett ©eltebtett) much more properly (f(^5n«r), when he wgm 
Hie tears of others than when he sheds his awn, and the fairest flower and 
eypress-chaplet, which we can place on monuments dear to us (tlieure @rabmS« 
(er), is a fruit-wreath of good deeds. ^^ @rfl ffla^ti, not till night. ^ And In 
his dismal heart filled with agonies (mit fD?artent atigefitUten) no thought was 
visible. Compare note 31. ^^ 3^tf(^mel)en, to melt. ^ The rustling of the 
tree-tops (ber §2Bi))feI) appeared to him an expression of anger (etn 3urnen), 
and the darkness around him an abyss. ^* This absolute imparableness of kis 
'jus (fr Utttt>{eberbringlt(^e im SSerlufle) gathered about him (lagerte ftc^ uni 



Sc^mer) tn bte 93tufl/ er bac^te an ben @(^n)ut ber 93e(fentn9i 
ben ber Xob jefnfT'^i <^atte^^ unb nun fanf er (angfam auf bte 
ftntee unb Hicfte gum ®tern (inauf unb fa^te : irO fBater, 93(u 
ter ! (unb bte 3Be(^mut(i erbrucfte (ange bte ®ttmme) f^ter Itegi 
betn armed Stub an betnem ®rabe unb fc^woret btr* ^a,xeinex, 
frommer ®etfl, id) werbe anberd werben^^ ; ntmm mid> toieber 
an ! — ^d) fonntefl t\x ein S^^^ deben^ ba§ ^n mid) getort 
tajl!" 

& raufc^te urn {(fnj — etne tangfamc ®ejlafl fc^tug*^ bte 
BtDet^e gurucf unb fagte : it^d) ^abe btc^ ge^ort unb f^offc toitf 
ber." Sd war fetn SJater. 

Sad QnitUtbtnd amtfc^en Xob unb ©d^Iap/ bte Sc^wefler bed 
Xobed, bte &l^nmad)t fiatte tote etn gefunber ttefer @(b(ummer 
t^m bad Seben wteber befd^ert/ unb er war bem Xobe tDteber ent« 
gangen®*. ®uter $Gater ! unt \)Cittt ber %ot^ hid) tn ben ®lanj 
btr sweiten SlBelt getragen, betn ^era bfitte ntd)t frober jtttem 
unb fuger iiberfhomen fonnen, aid tn bfefer Sluferflebungdmtnute, 
wo^ betn Dom f(f)arfilen ®d)merie umgeanberter @obn mtt bem 
beffern an betned fanf unb btr bte fd^onfle ^opung etned SSaterd 
mtebcr bracbte ! — 

?(ber, tnbem ber ffiorbang btefer furjen Scene fafffc fo frag' 
id) eucb/ geltebte junge Sefer: b<^bt tbr &texn, benen tbr bte 
fcbonfle ^ofnung nocb ntcbtgegeben babt? O bann erinnere tcf^ 
tudf me ein ®e»tffen baran, bag etrnnal etn ^fl f ommen mirb, 
»o tbr feteen "Zrofl t^aht, unb wo tbr audru^: ,JHd) I fie babnt 



i$tl) far and wide, Skeana lehieh never mooet and never faUe. ** Settcifen, 
to tear, break. *^ ^^ toetbe anttxi toerben, / unS change, receive me again 
(ntmm mid) tvieber an). » ^utudftS^U^ta, to bend back. ** The medium 
etate (baS SJ^tttelbtng, lit. means that 'which is neithei cme nor the other ol 
two things) between death and sleep, ^e. ^ And he h*^ eecapei (tear VXU 
gangcn) death again, *' And if death hadtraneferred tnee into the splendouf 
of the other world, thy heart could not have trembled more joyfully {f)&ttt ntc^t 
fro^cr jtttern f onncn) ^c. •• In which (wo) thy son, changed by the deepest 
mffliction (»om fc^Srfflen (Stumer je umgefinbctt), voOh his better (heart) leaned 
(sank) against thine (mtt bem beffern an betneS fanf), and again brought thet 
the fairest hope cf a father, " 0,ihen, I put you in mind, like a conscience (toll 
fin ©etotffen); baton, lit of this, cf this fact, ia no; translated. 



Dtitter Xbfd^ttttt lOS 

mUb am meiflen ^tUeht, aUx id) (tefl fte odne {)oputi9 fletbet^ 

3ean ^aui 9* fti^tet. 



8. Dte Slfcm 

rrSBo {ft ^enn bte SERariC/ unfer 5tinb?" fra^te ber SBater* 
v@te fpie(t brauflen auf bem grfinen ^fa^e/' antmortete bte 
aWutter, f^mit bem ©obnc unfcr^ Kadjihati.** — wOag fie fid^ nur 
nid^t ©erfaufen*/' fagte ber 95ater beforgt; wfte fmb unbefon* 
lien." 

2)te SO^utter fab nad^ ben filetnen unb brad^te (f^nen itft fBeh 
f)erbrcb. r^Sd tft betfe" fagte ber Surfcb^; unb baft Heine 
SRdbcben (angte begterig nad^^ ben ftirfcbem »/@etb nur oorftc^ 
ttg^ Stnber/' fprad) bte 9Rutter ; ttlauft nid)t gu wett oom {)aitf 
fe, Dber tn ben-3Ba(b btnetn^ td^ itnb ber 93ater geben aufft 3e(b 
btnauft." Oer junge ?(nbreft antwortete : tfO, fetb obne ©orge/ 
benn t>or bem 3Ba(be furc^ten wtr unft^ ; mtr bletben^ bter beim 
?)aufe fiften^ wo SKenfcben tn ber 3?abe finb,« 

Die SRutter gtng unb fam bait mit bem 93ater wteber berauft» 
®te Derfd)(offen^ tbre SBobnung unb wanbten ftcb nad^ tern ^eU 
be/ nm"^ mdf ben ^ned)ten unb {ugletcb auf ber SSiefe nacb ber 
t)euernte gu febn'^. 3br ^an% (ag auf etner Reinen grunen 9(n* 
bobe/ t>on etnem gterltcben Stacfete umgeben, melcbeft aud^ tbren 
Jrucbt* unb Slumengarten umfcblog®; baft Dorf jog ft(b* etmaft 
ttefer btnunter, unb jenfeitft erbob W^ ^^^ gwifKcbc ©cblog, 
9Rarttn batte oon ber ^evx^d)aft baft grcge ®ut gepad^tet unb 
(ebte mtt feiner Sfrau unb fetnem etnjtgen $tnbe Dergnugt; benn 



8. 
^ / hope they wiU not go astray, get loet. * Sattgte Begiertg na^, eagerty 
ttretched out her hand after, i. e. hdped herself to, ' Be eaiUums, I beg of yovk 
(nur). « %\^ VOT ehoaS furc^ten, to he afraid qfany thing. • ^ir (leibfit, we 
will remain ; in bet S^la^e, near by, • SBerf4>Itepen, to toe* up ; toonbtett (from 
tocnben) ft(^ na^, turned towards, "> Urn )tt fe^en na^, in ordvr to look after, 
* Um|(^lie$en, to enclose. > 3og f!(^ (ite^en), extended; thoai tiefer ^tnunter, 
sottuwhat further down. ^^ @t^ er^eben, to me. ^^ Segte i&^rltc^ juriidf, toul 
^p tomecAuM' every ymr. " ^ie ^u^ffi^t . . * gu toerben, the prospect cf becoming. 



104 X)eutf((^e« Sefebuc^. 

er legte ii^xiid) juriidf" unb J^atte tie ^u%i^^t^^ tutd) ^Wttaf«% 
etn Dermogeitber ^Um iti merten/ ba ber 93cben ergiebtg wat 
unt ber ®raf t^n ntc^t brucfte. 

Snbem er mit fetner grau nad) feinen gelbern ging, fc^aute ci 
fro^ltd) urn fid^ unb fagte : ^/SlBic t|l bod) bi'efc ©egenb tier fe 
ganj anberg^^ a3r t'gitte, ate biejem'ge, in ber mir fonfl wo^nteiu 
i^ter ift e^ fo grun^ bad gange Dorf prangt t>on btc^tgebrangten 
Dbjlbaumen, ber Soben iff »ott f^oner Srauter unb SUimen, 
ade |)aufer flnb freiinb(td) imb retnltd)/ bte (Stnioolt^ner too^Ida^ 
benb, ja mir biinft^^ bte SBalber ^)ier fmb fd)bner iinb ber $tm^ 
met blaiier, unb fo mett nur bad 3(uge retd^t fte^t man feme Sujl 
unb greube an^^ ber freigebigen IRatur." 

»/©o mte man nur^^" fagte Sri'gitte, »/bort jenfett bed gluffed 
{ft fo beffnbet man fid), wte auf etner cintevn @rbe — ailed fo 
traurtg xint burr ; jeber 3?etfenbe heljaiipUt aber aud|), bag unfer 
Oorf wdt unb breit in ber SRunbe" bad fd)6nfle feu" 

f»95id aup® jenen lannen^runb/' ermieberte ber SKann; 
r/fc^au etnmal bort^tn guriicf, wie fd)tt)arj unb traurig ber abgele* 
gene gledf in ber ganjen bettern Umgebung Itegt: bi«ter ben 
bunflen *Iannenbaumen bte rau4)tge |)utte, bte ©erfattenen ©taU 
U, ber fd)tt)ermutbtg ooriiberfliegenbe SSac^." 

r/gd tjl mabr," fagte bte grau, inbem 58etbe ftt'fl ftanben, ^fo 
oft man ftc^ jenem ^laiie nur ^abert^^ wtrb man traurig unb^ 
bedngjli'gt, man weig felbfl nt'c^t marum* SBer nur bte SWenfd^en 
eigentlic^ fetn mogen''^ tie bort wobnen, unb warum jie fic^boc^^ 
nur fo »on 5((Ien tn ber ©emetnbe entfernt f^altcrt, ate »enn fie 
fetn guted ©ewtflfen b&tten." 

^/Sfrmcd ©eftnbel/' erwteberte ber junge, ^acbter, wbem ?(n* 
fcbetne mdf^ ^iQemex^olt, bte tn ber 3f^me raiiben unb betrfc 



Gr. p. 474. " ©0 ganj ottbw*, aU bicjetttge, so entirely different from thai ; 
fottfl, formerly, »♦ Yea, U eeems to me, the woods here are fairer, 4rc. 
1* <Bit^t man fetne Sufi unb ^reube an, one is delighted and rejoiced in beholding 
this bountiful nature, ^* But as soon as you get on the other side of that river, 
you find yourself (lit. one finds himself), as it were (»te). " SBeit Uttb bteit 
in ber Diunbe; far and wide around, ^^ 03 id auf, except. ^* As often as ofM 
dots hut approach that place, ^ / loonder who those people can be ; unb toantnt 
ft ftc^ boc^ nur fo entfernt ^alten, and why they keep themselves thus aXoof 



Dritter Hhfi^nitt 100 

gen unb (ter meOetc^t ibxtn ®d^(upfminfe( daben. ^iif wutf 
tett mx^, fcag We gnafejge 4)errfd)ttft fie bulbet." 

ffS^ fonnen aud^ n)o(^P/'' fagte tie ^rau me(d)mutbig/ r#arme 
Seute fein, tie ftc^ tbrer 3(rmut(^ fcl^dmen ; benn^ man fann i^nen 
bed) eben ntc^td SBofed nad^^fa^en ; nur tfl ed betentlid), baf fte 
fi:i) ntc^t 2ur £trd)e baUen^/ unb man and^ et^entltd) ntd^t wetfi^ 
moDcn {le (eben; benn ber f(euie Garten, ber no<l^ bagu^ ^^"1 
muflsu Ite^en fd)etnt, fann fiejMnmodltct^ exnativen, unb gelber 
baben fte nicbt" 

fSBetg ber Kebe ®otF/' fubr SDlarttn fort*®, tnbem fie wettee 
gtngen/ r^ wad fie tretben mogen ; fommt boc^ aucb fetn S)2enf(^^ 
gu ibnen ; benn ber Qxt, mo fte mobnen/ tfl \a wte oerbannt unb 
i^erbext/ fo bag auc^^^ bte tormt^t'dften Surfc^en ftc^ nid)t bin^e^ 
trauen.'* 

Stefed ®efpra(b fe^ten fie fort tnbem fte ficb tn ta^ %t\b 
wanbten. 3ene ftnflere ®c^ent, oon weld^er fte fpracben/ (ag 
abfettd oom Dorfe« 3" etner SSerttefung, me(d^e Tannen unu 
gaben^*, ietgte fidb etne ^uttt unb oerfcbtebene fafl jertrummer* 
te^SBtrtbfd^aftdgebaube; nur felten fab man Stau^ bort auff 
fleigen^^ no^ fettener wurbe^ man SWenfd)en gemabr^ j jeju* 
mnkn batten 9?eugtertge^/ bte ftcb etwad naber getoagt^^ auf 
ber 99anf oor ber ^uttt etnige abfdbeultcbe Setber tn 2er(ump« 
tern Xnguge mabrgenommen^/ auf beren Scbooge^^ eben fo bcig' 
(td^e unb fcbmu^tge fitnber fid^ wafgten ; fc^marse f)unbe ttefen 
oor bem fReotere ; tn Stbenbflunben gtng uoobl^® etn ungebeurer 
SERann/ ben IRtemanb fannte^ uber ben @teg bed 99acbed unb 



*i ^em ^nfi^eine nac^, to all appearance. »* For e9 tounbert mi^ mx, lonig 
wonder^ am turprised; Gr. p. 158, obs. B. »' They may perhaps. >♦ For 
after aU (bO(^), ant canHsay any thing bad qf them exactly {iUn). ^ Thai 
they do not adhere to (.attend) the church; itnb man au(^ etgentltc^ nt^t Xoti% 
and {that) one does not really know. ^* 9lo(^ Hl^n, besides (being smaU). 
«' God knows. ^ ^oxtfa^xtn, to continue, »» For (bo^ ottc^) no human being 
comes near them. ^ Even; ftcb nicbt btngetrauett; do rut venture to go there. 
>> Which was surrounded by firs. ^^ gafl serttummetten, almost in ruins, 
T& be rendered after 2BiTt]^f(|)aftdgeB&ube* ^^ S)0(t auffleigen, rising there 
(see p 44, note 4). ^^ ©etoal^r toerben or toa^me^men, to perc«r«, «cc 
I* Cunoiw jMrrm*. s* Supply ^atttn, had ventured. '^ Upon whose taps 
squally (tbm fo) ugly and dirty children were rolling (fi(b to&lgtett). » (Sing 
5* 



106 X)eutfdred eefebu^. 

oerlot ftd^^ in tie ^attt dtnein; bann fa^ man tn ber Sinfternif 
n^^ t>erfd)tebene ®eflalten mte ©((fatten urn etn Unbltc^ed gettet 
bemcgen*®. Otefcr ®runb, tie *Iannen unb bie ©erfattene 4)utte 
mad)ten wirHtdb*^ tn ber dettern griinen Sanbfc^aft gegen bte 
wetgen ^aufer beft iDorfed unb ge^en bad pradf^ttge neue @d^(o0 
ben fonberbarften 8tb|ltd&« . 

Die beibcn ffinber fatten jcftt bte grwdbte ©erje^tt. ®te »er* 
ftefen barauf*^ tn bte SBette su (aufen, tinb bie ftetne be^enbe 
ilRarte c^ewann tern (andfameren Stnbred tmmet ttn IBorfprung 
ab*^ „®o tfl e« fetne Sunfl!" rtef enbCic^ btefer and; „abet 
(ag ed und etnma( tn bte SQette^ terfuc^en ; bann woQen mtt 
fet^en, wer getDuint!''— „fflte ta mtflfc" fagte bte Sletnc, nttux 
nad) bem ®trome b&rfen wtr md^t** (aufen."— -wKetn/' emteber* 
te S(nbre«, f^aber bort auf Jenem ^ugel (le^t ber groge 95trn< 
haum, tine Siterfelfhinbe obn Ifiet ; tc^ (aufe (iter iinU urn ben 
Tannengrunb t>orbet^/ tin fannfl rec^tS tn bad %eit ^tnetn ren« 
nen/ bafi toix ntd^t e^er ate oben sufammen Commen^^ fo feden 
t»tr bann, wer ber SSejle tfl.*' 

if®nt^/' fagte SRarte unb ftng fc^DO an }u (aufen, r/fo (itnbern 
tDtr und and) nidjt auf bemfelben Sege, unb ber fBater fagt ja, 
ed fet^^ 2um ^uget bmauf o^leii) weit, ob man btedfettd/ ob man 
ienfettd ber 3%^unermo(inund ge^t" 3(nbred war fd^on Doran^ 
gefprungen^/ unb 9Rarte/ bte fid) red^td manbte, fab t^n ntdj^t 
me^r. r/Sr tfl etdent(td) bumm/" fagte fie }u ftct^ felbft ; r/bemt 
ic^ biirfte nur ben 9)?utb faffen^^ itber ben ©teg bet ber ^tte 



ioo^I; tomeUmea would go. . ** Serlor f!($, lit. fofi Atiiuc(f, i. e. dMoppeartd^ 
from verlieren. ^ @i(^ Derfc^tebene @t^aUen . . . (etoegen, differmi Jorm» 
(UtHng (lit. ffiooinir) 'i^ «Aa<2e« around a rural fire, *^ fSlla^tvX toittii^ . • • 
belt fottberbarjlen ^bjlic^, really formed the eirangeet eontratt wWk (gegat) 4U 
wkUelunuee of the village and gorgeoue new castle m the lively green UmdMcape 
(Sonbf^aft). ^ They hit upon the thought of running a race (in bte lEBette |H 
(aufen). «^ ©etoann (getoinnen) tmmer htxt iBorf^rung Ab, always got the 
ftttri of. «« 3n bie SBeite, for eome dutanee. ^ IDfirfeit loir tti(i^t toe ffwif 
fi0<. *• I will run here to the lift (fittf^) around the fir ground, *'' So thai 
(ba$) toe thall not meet ()ufammen {ommen) until we are at the top (nic^t elj^et 
•II obett) ; fo fe^tn xoit bann, thus we shaU tee then, «> Very wdL *» That it 
is {H fei) ^juatty far (gleic^ weit) to the hiO-top (ben ^^^l ^inavif), » SBor* 
tnf^ringm, to ttaH ahead. *^ For I need only (biirfte nut) take courage U 



Oritter Kbfc^nitt 107 

wvlti unb brfiben mteber uber ben f)of ^tnauft gu (aufnt, f« 
fante^^ id) gewtg me( fruber am" &d)t>tt ftanb fie oor bem Scu 
:^e unb bem ^annen^udel r^SoQ td^? IRetn/ ed tfl tod) 2U 
f^rednt4" fagte fie. 

Sm fieine^ wetged $finbd)en ftanb yenfettd unb beQte aud 6ei# 
be^fraften*^ 3m Srfdjirecfen** tarn bad Xbter tbr wte etn lUu 
gebeuer tox^, unb fte fprang guriicf. trO wcf) I" fagte fte^ tttmn 
ifl ber 3«n9« »rit t>oraud**/ »aj»renb ic^ bter fledc unb uberlege.'^ 
Dad ^ftnbd^en bellte tmmer fort*', unb ba \ie ed genauer be* 
tcadjtzte, fam ed ibr nic^t mebt furc^terKc^, fonbem tm ©egen* 
tbetl ^an) aOerltebfl oor ^ ed b^tte etn rotbed $a(dbanb um^ mtt 
etner gWnjenben ©dbette, unb fo wie** ed ben Sopf bob*® unb (t<% 
tm aSetten f(buttette, erftang" bte ©cbettc augerjl Itebltcb. wSt, 
ed totdnut demagt fetn^!" rief bte fletne SRarie; itid) xtnne, 
»ad tdb f ann*^, unb btn fcbnett, fcbnett jenfetW wteber btnaud** 5 
fie Knnen mtdb boc^ eben nid)t gleicb t>on bee ®rbe auffreffen®*!" 
Somtt fptang bad muntere mutbtge fitnb auf ben ©te^/ raf(4 an 
bem fletnen ^unbe Doruber*^ ber fh'Q watb unb ftc^ an fte 
id)meid)cUt^ y unb nun flanb fte tm ®runbe/ unb runb umber 
oerbecften bte fcbtoargen Xannen bte Sludftcbt nacb tbrem elterU- 
(ben ^aufe unb ber ubrtgen Sanbfcb^ft* 

3lber wie war fte loermunbert! Oer buntefte, fr&btttbfte S3Iu* 
mengarten umgab fte, tn mld)cm Xulpen, SRofen unb fittten mtt 
ten berrltcbft^n garben teutbteten ; blaue unb golbrotbe ©dbmet* 
terltnge totegten fidb tn ben 93(iitben ; tn ^ajtgen aud glangenbem 
Drabte btngen m ten ©paKeren ©I'etfarbige 956ge(, bte berrKcbe 
?ieber fangen, unb Rtnber tn wetgen fursen JRocfcben mtt gelodP* 
ten geCben |)aaren unb blauen S(ugen fprangen umber; etntge 

run ^i^ laufen) over the foot-bridge past the cottage (iil^er ben ®te(| bei bev 
^nttt votUi) and on the other tide (bniben) again ooer the yard (fiBcr ben «^of 
^utottS). <> Slnfommen, to arrive, >a ^ud Setbe^ Sivafttn, u>ith att Us nUghi. 
•♦ In her fright. ** SSotfommen, to appear, »« SBeit Jjorau*, far in advance 
nf me. »T Kept barking inceesantly. " ^atte . . . um, had about (its neek), 
■• @o tote, when, as. •* ^ibtn, to raise, •* (StFIingen, to resound; fiu^erjl 
Heblic^, most sweetly. *» lit. it only wants to be ventured, i. e. it only requires 
fourage. «» As hard as I can. •* SenfeitS ttjtefcei: f^inani, out at the other end 
•* They wonH be able to eat me up (bo(^ cben nid^t auffreffen; so all of a sudden^ 
I imagine (glei(| »on ber <$rbe). •• 9lafd^ an . . . Dorflber, hastily by. *"* ©i(f 



108 Deutf(^e« eefebudft* 

rpielteu nttt ffeitten Zmmtxn, anbere futterten bte SH^el, ctei 
fammelten 93(umen unb fd)enften fte etnanber; anbere mieber 
ti^tn Strfc^en/ ^eintrauben unb r6tb(td)e Slprifofen. Seine 
?)utte war 311 febn*^ aber wofel ftanb ein grogcd fd)one^ $aui 
mtt eberner 5b«r unb erbabenem SKtlbwerF* (eucbtenb tn ber 
URittc be^ JRaumcfi. SRarie war »or Srflaunen auger ftdfe'^® unb 
n)u§te f(d) ntd)t lu ftnben. Da fte aber ntc^t b(6be toar^ qxuq fie 
glet(^ 2um erflen Stnbe/ reicbte ibm bte danb unb bof ^ tbm guten 
Xag* 

f/fiommft bU/ und aud^ etnmal gu befuc^en?' fa^te bad g(an« 
lenbefttnb^ ^/tc^ b<xbe btd^ braugen rennen unb fprtngen febn; 
aber »Dr unferm |)unb(^en b«fl bu btd& gefurd^tet." — mSo feib 
t'br wobr^ fetne ^i^mnex unb ©pt^buben/' Jagte STOarte, wwte 
$(nbred immer fprid^t ? O fretltdfe tfl ber nur bumm^^ unb rcbet 
m'el in Un 5ag-binetn." — »/a5teib' nur bei un§;" fagte bie wun* 
berbare Sleine, „ed foil btr fd)on gefatten*'*/' — wJlber mtr (au^ 
fen ja in tie SQBette." — n^n tbm f ommft bu noc^ frub genug 
juriidf. Sanimm unb tg !" SKarte ag unb fanb bie grut^te fo 
fug/ trie fte no(^ feine gefcbwecft batte, unb Stnbred, ber SBettfauf 
unb bad fGerbot tb^er Sltern waren Qanilid) oergeffen. 

Sine groge grau in g(dn}enbem Sleibe trat bergu^^ unb fragte 
nacb tern fremben ftinbc. »/®d)6nfle ^^me," fagte SWarie, »/»on 
ungefdbr bin id) bereingelaufen''^ unb ba woden fte mid) bier be^ 
balten." — „Du weigt, 3erina," fagte bie @d)om, ,,bag ed ibr 
nur furjc ^dt erlaubt t|l , aucb bfittefl bu mid) erfl fragen foU 
(en^'." — „3d) bacbte/' fagte bad gJansenbe Rinb, ^weil fie bo(^ 
fcbon iiber bie S5riicfe gelaffen mar, fonnte icb ed tbun; aucb ba« 
ben^' wir fte ja oft im gelbe laufen febn, unb bu b«ft bt(b felber 



an {le fc^mei^elte, fawmngly flattered her. •> JVaa to he teen ; altt loo^l 
jlanb, but, on the contrary, there etolbd. •> (Sr^aBenem SBtlbtocrf, emboumeni» 
*' iBor ^rflaunen au$er ftd^, lost in amazement ; unb toupte ft(^ ntc^t {U finbeiv 
knew not what to make of this, "f^ Bid her, from bieten. ^ ^o fetb i^t tt>0^^ 
aiuf are you then. ^' 3fi ber nur bumm, he ie but a dwtice ; in ben Sag ^tsttii 
reben, to talk at random, nonsense. "^ (S9 foU btr fc^on gefaUen, you will im- 
doubiedly be pleased. " Ca-iic up. '• 83 on ungefa^r, by mere chance have i 
tome tn Acre. '''' ^Sttefl bu foQen, you should have. *>* ^ud[^ l^aben tt>ir fie ia 
tft . . laufen fel^en, and, as you well know (ja* , ire have often seen her ninmiif 



OrUter Sbfc^nitt 109 

fiter t^t muntered 2Befen ^efreuf *; wtrt fie uiid boc^ fru(^ deimj 
©erlaffen muffen/' — ,/Kctn, tc^ totCi (^I'er bictben/' fagtc 5Karie, 
,,benn ^fer tfl ed fd)on ; aiic^ fiiibe id} bter bad befle ®pte()eu9 
unb baiu Srbbeeren unb fitrfd^en ; braugeit tfl ed nidjt fo (err« 

!Dte do(bbef(etbete ^rau entfernte ftd^ (ad)e(nb, unb 9ie(e oon 
ben fitnbern fpran^en je^t urn bte frobltc^e ^arte mtt Sa((^en der, 
nedften fte unb ermunterten fie )u Tan^en; anbere bracl^ten t>r 
Sammet ober wunberbared Sptel^eratb ; anbere mad^ten auf SR' 
flrumenten SO^uftf unb fangen ba^u. 3(m (tebften aber f^itlt fie 
ftc^ gu ber ®efpte(tnn^^ bte tbr guerjl ent^egen segangen mat/ 
tmn fie n)ar bte freunblt((^fle unb bolbfeCigfle wn alien. !Z>if 
Heine SiRarie rief etnmal iiber ba* anbere®^ : «34> »ttt tmmer be' 
euc^ bletben/ nnt tbr foOt metne (Sc^meftern fetn/' woruber^ all 
ftinber (adf^ten unb fie umarmten. 

//3^t woflcn wtr etn f(^6ned SpteJ ma<i(|en/'' fagte 3^"^ 
®te lief eih'g in ben ^alaft unb fam mit etnem golbenen ®dfid^ 
tdd^tn 2urii(f^ in n>e(((^em fic^ ^(dngenber ®amenflaub befanD*** 
®ie fa0te bin^in mit ben Hetnen Stngern^ unb fheute etmsr 
5torner auf ben gtunen Soben. SUdbalb fab man tai Orad mir 
in SBogen raufcben, unb nacb menigen Stugenbltcfen fcblugen*^ 
glanjenbe JRofengebiifcbe au^ ber Srbe, wucbfen fd^nefl empor* 
unb entfa(teten ftcb p(o$(icb/ inbera ber fftflefle Sobtgeruc^ ten 
Staum erfuQte* %td) SOtarie faf te oon bem @taube^/ unb att 
fie ibn audgefhreut batte, taucbten^® weige Citien unb bte bunteflev 
Welfen bercot®*. %uf einen SBint 3«rina*d »erf(b»anben"* btf 
©lumen wiebei unb anbere erfcbienerf*an ibrer ®teBe. 



abovty ^e. ^ And you fume qflen yonndf bun ddighted vfUh her apngktti' 
neu qf demeanour (muntreS SSefett) ; at any rate (bo^), the wilt be dUged tt 
leave ua quite soon enough (fru^ ^tm^), ^ But the uHufondett ef the 8oeiet§ 
ef her ptayvMie^ lit. the adhered to her moat wUlmgly (am Itebjlen), tohoftrti 
Sad gone to meet her (entgegen gegangen toot), ^^ (Sinmal jt^et baS anbert 
9gTin and again. «' At whieh, >' €i(^ li^anh,, there toat. ** She took hold 
Iff (the pollen) wUkin (fa$te ^tnrtn) with her littUfngert. «• (S(|Iugen caa bet 
drbe, aprouted, tprung up out cf the ground. "* @m))oma($fen, to grow up 
•^ TVwfc «om« cf the pollen. »• ^cruortattc^en, to emerge, come forth, •• JOer* 
. Mloinben, to vonidk. *<> @rf(^etnen, to af>pear 



fSietiet ^Xbi^uiit 



Die SBunbe (retmt; tie Ueid^tt Zvpptn bebetu — 
3(^ ^<^rd an metned f)ersenft matterm Sc^Iagc'^ 
?)tet fleb* i((> ttn ben SKarfen metner ^Ittge. — 
®Dtt^ wte bu mtllil! Sir dab^ {(^ mtc^ erdeben. 

2)te( gdlb'ne Q3t(ber fa^ tc^ urn mid) fd^weben; 
Oafi fd)6nc Xraumbilb mixt jur^ XobtenHage. — 
STOutd ! aWut<>! — 2Ba« t* fo treu fm $erjen ttag^ 
©a^ mug ja bod^* bort ewi^ mtt mtr lebcn ! — 

Unb WttS t(^ ^ter ate ^etKgt^um* erfannte, 
SSo^r id) rafd) unb lu^enbUd^ entbrannte^ 
Ob idf^ nun ^ei^ett/ ob t((^*d Ciebe nannte'': 

Ktt Kc^ten ©cra^d fcb' ic^'« »or mtr flcbwt; — 
Unb mte bte ®tnne^ (an^fam mtr oer^eben/ 
Xra^t mid) etn f)aud^ )u mordenrotben ^iitiu 



1. 

^This sonnet has usually appended to its title "Farewell to life;" 
<* When, severely wounded, I was lying in a forest, helpless and in ezpecta« 
tion of death." > %n mmt9 •gerjenS mattttm ®(^tag, by the faxnUr beating 
efmy heart, ^ ^ith int, becomes, is changed into. « S)ad ntu$ {a ho^, IhtA 
murdy must ; bort yonder, i. e. in another world, beyond the grave. • ^U «ge{« 
jj^t^um, as eacred. The more common signification of the word is tcmdiut' 
'Tf, * Far which (tvofur) I glowed wiih youthful and impatient ardour, lit 
tmpaliently and youthfully. "> Supply obet, or: whether I named it liberty or 
(fokether I named it) love. " Unb toit bte <S{nne * . mtr, tu my eenaes. 



mittitx Sbfi^tiitt. Ill 

2. Sn ben Unfic^tbarem 

X)U/ ben mtr fu(^en auf fo fnflern SBeget^ 
2Rit forfc^enben ®et;ttnfen ni(^t erfajfen*. 
Qu (^afl bent (^etftg Qunfel etnfl oerlafTen 
Unb tratejl fi((^tbar betnem fSoU entdegen'* 

S3e(d) f&ged ^til, betn Sttb 04) einsupragen^ 
I Die SSorte betned SRunbed aufsufafTen 1 
O felt^/ bte^ an betnem SRa^Ie fagen ! 
O feh'd/ ber an betnet Srufl gelesen * 

SVum wat: ed au<l^ fetn feltfamed ©elufle*/ 
SBenn ^tl^er o^ne 3^1 oom Sanbe flte§en^ 
Senn ^eere famf)ften an ber femften Ibufle, 

9lur uwi^ an betnem ®rabe noc^ gu (eten^ 
Unb um tn frommer Snbrunfl no(i(^ gu fufTen 
©te tfctPge Srbe, bte bent gug betreten*. 

3« Der ${mme( e{n Srief. 

Der f)tmme( tfl/ tn ®otted $anb ge^aUen^ 
@tn prefer Srtef t>on agurblauem ©runbe^ 
Det fetne ^arbe btelt^ btd biefe Stunbe^ 
Unb btft an^ ber SBelt Snbe fie wtrb (ia(ten« 

3n btefem grofen Srtefe tfl entdatten 
©ebetmntgooQe @c^rift au^ ®otted SRunbe ; 
3(tIetV bte ®Dnne ift barauf bad runbe 
©langftegef, bad ben QSrtef n\d)t Idgt entfalten*. 



2. 

* The relative (ben) of the fint line belongs also to the second t wkom foitk 
worthing thaughU we do not comprehend. * Xxatt^ etttgegett, didH go to meti. 
•®{c^ etn)Up¥agf n, to imprint upon one'e mind. * Jfu»e who. The anteoe 
dent and the relative are in German often merged into one woid ; so in the 
next line ber is for ber jentge, toelc^er, he who ; w^ betner S3nt|l gelegen, honed 
flgonu^ thy boeom, referring to St. John. * And therefore it was no ttrangi 
dittre {odd fancy). • iBom Sanbe fio^en, to tet sail. ^ Um |u Uttn, m ordir 
to pray, • Supply l^attt, had trodden, waXhed upon. 



118 Oeutfc^eft 8efeku4* 

9Benn nun hie IRad^t bad Stegef ntmmt^ oom SSritfe^ 
S)ann (tef t bad Stu^e bott tn taufenb 3>id^n 
fflid)ti ate® nur etnc ^ro^c fXerogtppJ^e 

®ott tfl bte Sieb'/ unb Stebe (ann n{(^t (figen ! 
9lt(6td ate bted 3Bort/ hod^ bad Don fo(((^er Xcefe, 
!Z>af Ktemanb ed audlegen fann gur ®niiden\ 

^3di> bin efa Sngel, SRenfcf^enfinb^ bad wtfleA 
SRetn Slugelpaar fltngt tn bem 10torden(t(^te^ 
Oen Qxuncn aOBalb erfreut mctn SCngcftc^tcV 
^ai Kac^ttdadend^Dr ^tbt fetne ®ruf e. 

Sent td^ ber Sterbftc^en^ bte Stppe fuffe/ 
Sem^ tont bte SBett etn gottltdbed ©ebtd&te-, 
9Ba(b, SBaffer; ^elt unb Suft fprt((^t t^m ®efd^td^te, 
3m ^ergen rtnnen ^arabfefedfliifre. 



a 

^ ^er feine %avU (telt icAuA Ai3>t tto colour. *fBi9an,iai or lo, is itrongei 
than the limple M* ' Bvt. The Geiman language has three conjanctioni 
which are rendered in English hy but; viz. altt, aUtin, and fon^trtt. „^tt 
denotes the limitation of an antecedent by the consequent in the most inde^ 
finite way, and only implies that the consequent*is different from what is 
comprehended in the antecedent, e. g. er n>rt(i^t beutf(^, aber nic|t gelfittftgr 
he speaks German, but not fluently. ^Vitin, on the other hand, expresses a 
decided negation of what might be inferred from the antecedent, [as in 
this case a negation of the possibility of deciphering the contents of the 
letter, which might be inferred from ^e preceding sentence.] ^onbmt is 
only employed after a negation in the antecedent."— BscKsa See alsc 
6r. p. 18. * Which does not Ut the Utter be unfolded. * 3d pers. sing, pres 
ind. of m^mtn ; lief t, the same, from lefen. * ^i^H aU, nothing but. *> Qv: 
%n^tn, mjgHeientiy, to eatitfaetion. 

4. 

> My countenance gladdene the green wood. The inversion of this sen 

tence would in English only be possible by making the verb passive : the 

green wood ia gladdened by my countenance. > IGBem ber ©terbt'c^en, lit Ci 

wAom qf mortals, i. e. to whataoever mortal. * ^em is the correlative tl 



Siertet Kbfc^nUt 113 

Dte m*qe 2iebe, mtU^e nte ter^on^en*, 
Srfc^etnt i()m tm Xrtumpft auf aOm SBcgm, 
@r ntmmt ben Xonen i^re bunfle ^uQe/ 

Sa tegt \id), fc^Iagt in 3«bel auf bte ®tiOe*, 
3ur fptePnben ®Iorie »frb ber ^itmmcl^bogen : 
X)er ^runPne' ^ort/ mad nOe Sngel fangen. 



5. 2)e« Sif(^er« $au«\ 
iOallabe. 

®etn f)aud ictt ber S^fc^er gebaut/ 
@d Met btc^t on^ ben SBeQcn; 
3n ber b(auen ^lutf) W^ befc^aut/ 
Site fprad^' ed^: wer fann mid) faden? 

Ote SWauern, bte* finb fo tii)t, 
S^od ftorn uitb SBein fmb bte Stciume; 
Sd* gittert bad ®onnenIi(fet 
f)erunter burc^ S(ut(^enbdume. 



I»cm: to him ihe world is <u (lit. sounds) a god4ikepoem (citt g9ttU(^(l ©c 
bif^te). * Supply ift,]iU which never has failed, i. e. always is unchanging. 
*He divests the tones (ntmmt ben ^5nm) of their dark veil, L e. Ac 
oenetrates into their sign^iccmcy, * Then sUence {itself) is roused (bie €ttllf 
regt 1t(^), and 6reaft« forth into shouts cfjoy (fc^l&gt in Sttbel auf), (A« orcft 
of heaven (ber ^tmmeldbogen) becomes an echoing glory (toirb {ur fi)itt'ibe8 
@Iotie). ^ 7%e enraptured mortal. 



' The incident on which this ballad is .based is mentioned by the autfior 
himself in his book ^bei; ^obenfee nebjl bem fft^^nt^aW (The Lake of Con- 
stance and the Valley of the Rhine). " In the year 1692, during a heavy 
gale and an almost imperceptible earthquake, the shore at Gottlieben (a 
place in the canton of Thurgovia) for a distance of three leagues, together 
with four houses, was swallowed up by the lake (of Constance). Tht 
general belief was, that it had been undermined by carps and trout." 

^{c|t an, ehse to. * As if it would say. * Demonstrative, they > Ezple* 



Unb Sieben lotnfen (letetn 
^ 93on griinen/ f((^trmenben ^Udfln, 

Die (affen ben Korb nic^^t etn^ 
!Dte umdaud^t nut ber Seft mtt ben SUtgebb 

Unb am Ufer ber giWer (lefit 
Sd^ fptett fetn 9te( tn ben 3BeI(enj 
Umfonfl ilt^r eud^ menbet unb bre(^t^ 
3^t ftarpfen/ t(^t sarten ^oreQen ! 

@em freoelnber 3Crm end) |te(^t 

3m engen ®atn and (Seflabe; . 

fietn armed gtfc^Ietn entfliebt/ 

X)a« fleinfte ntc^f ftnbet ®nabe. 

•t 
STuffleiget fetn ffiafferwetb 

(Snd) in vttten, t^r ©ttden/ t(r ®uten 

' Unb locft mit bem feligen 8eib® 

3^n fttnab in bte fd^wedenben S(ut(ett> 

tt^i) btn ber $errfd;er {m See, 
(Stn fiontg im 9?etc^e ber SBogen!" 
®o fpric^t er unb ftfenettt tn We $oV' 
Den fd^weren ttn^ef tm 99odem 

Unb euer Ceben tfl oud**; 

Oer gtfc^er mtt fro^em Se^agen, 

Sr trttt tn bad flatt(t(4e $aud, 

Xn ben darten ®tetn eud^ }u fd^Ia^en". 

Sr (e^t fid^ auf wetd^en ^fntit, 
fOon Ooib nnti 93eute ju traumen j — 
O !Rod)t, fo ftd)er unb tn\)l, 
SBo |)amcn unb Stncjel faumen ! 

tiTB ; ha» ®99tteitli(^t, is the subject nominative. * They (i. e. bie ffttUn) Id 
not ihi norUi toind in (ben 9lorb nt(^t fin), (Ae 2r«p&^ (ber SBefl) but fang thm 
wUh Us wmgB, 7 Ab< w«n tA« amalUst « Unb lodt mit bem feligen Seib, Ae^ 
and aUwrea him with her beauHfid body doom into the heaving floods a rap- 
posed allusion to Goethe's $if(^er. • ©^nellt in bie «g9^', jerke ^p (on 
high) ; tm ^Ogen, lit. tn an arch, i. e. the weight of the fish on the hook k 
10 great as to bend the pole into an arch. ^'^Itat an end, ia gone. >* Sa|^ 



mextex SIbfdbnitt 111 

©a" regt m ^^^ 8«*en tm &xunt>, 
!Da wimmM^ Don fiarpf unb SoreOf/ 
Da nagt'^ mit gefd^aftigem Wlunt, 
Unb f(4(upft imterd Ufer tm Quede* 

Unb frii^e betm Snor^enrotd 

Set gifd)er f ommt mtt ben gkd^ten ; 

am Xagc" broljet ber ^ob, 

!Dte g?a((^e fd)a{ft tn ben IRac^ten'^ 

»on 3«*r J" Saf^r fie** nic^t ru^f 
Die 3(lten set^en'd ben Sunken, 
95iS bag 1® bte fc^wetgenbe giut^ 
3fl untet bad $aud gebrun^en ; 

95t« bag tn fmfenber Wac^t, 
SBo ber Stfdf)er txaumt auf bem 9ftt(»(ef 
Dad $aud/ bad getoalttge/ frad^t/ 
SSerftnft tn ber SBo^en ®en>ii((e* 

Sfud^teget fic^*^ ^orn unb SBetn, 
Sd'® offnet ber See ben JRac^en, 
Sd fd^Iingt ben SKorber ^tnetn, 
(Sx f^at nidjt 3^tt gum (Sxwad)en. 

Dte ®arten^ bte Saume lUQltii), 
@te f(^tt)inben, fte fe^en ftc^ nfeber^, 
@d fptelen tm freten 9tetd) 
Die gtfc^e, bte fr6<>ltd)en, wteber, 

®nfia» ®i(i9aB. 



ply urn : urn euc^ )U fc^lagen, (in order) to dash you against^ ^e, » 7%cii fAc 
i(fe m <ftc c2eep is frtui/j/ a«<»r (regt {t(^), ihert it noamu trith (ba ttimmelf I 
9911) 4*e. " ^m Xa^t, dvaring the day. ^« Revenge ie at vsork (bie 9{a(^e 
fc^aft) a< nig«. ^* I. e. bie ^a^t, " S8t« bap, <fl/; tjl gebrunflen, haepeM- 
fra£ni, from brtngett. ^'' Is poured outf spilt. By its position 6^ore the lub- 
ject, the predicate is &ade emphatic. ^^ The e I here and in the last stanxa 
it expletive. In the following line (e8 f4>Iingt) we may either supply ber 
€ec after the verb, and thus make the eS expletive also, or the t9 may be 
fegarded as the representative of the subject which is intentionally left in- 
definite, i. e. a mysterious power of nature here represented as in a hostile 
conflict with man, its enemy : it swaUovos the murderer douen, >* ®{<| nlf 
borfettn is here to tink or to setUe dawn. 



116 IDeutf(^e«'8efebu4f. 

6« Der fRtittx unb Der 93obenfec\ 

iSBallabe. 

Oer Sfettcr rcttct burc^'B beffc X()al, 
9uf @d)neefe(b fd^tntmert ber ®onne @tratfL 

Sr trabet tm ©c^metg burc^ ben fatten ©c^nec/ 
@r mtO noc^ ^eut an^ ben Sobenfee ^ 

lRod& ()eut mtt bem ^ferb in ben ftc^ern Sai^n, 
SBiH bruben lanben^ t>or Siad)t noc^ an^ 

8uf fc^Kmmem ffieg, fiber Dorn unb ©tetn/ 
@r brauft* auf rujli^em 3?og fclbcin. 

STuS ben SSergen ^eraud tnd cbene 8anb, 
Da fie^it er ben ©c^nee fid^ be^inen* wie ©anb. 

ffieit btnter il^m fd^minben Oorf unb ©tttbt/ 
©er SBeg mtrb cben, bte 95tt^)n »trb ^latt 

3n welter glac^e^ fetn Si^I, f ein ?)au8 5 
Die QSaume gtngen', bte gelfen aufi' ; 

©0 fliieget er bin® etne SKetP unb jweO 
Sr ^ort tn ben Suften ber ©(^neegonS ©cftrdj 

S*^* flattert ta^ SBaffer^ubn tmpov, 
9iid)t anberen® iant oerntmmt fetn Qt^Xy 

5tetnen SBanberdmann fetn Sfu^e fc^aut/ 
©er tbm ben rec^ten ^fab oertraut^®* 

' 6. 

I ^er SBobenfee, the Lake of Constance, situate upon the border of G«r 

many and Switzerland, is the largest lake in these two countries, having 

16 leagues in length, 4 in width, and 350 fathoms in depth (in its deepest 

part). It is but very seldom that it is entirely frozen over. The incident 

which forms the subject of this ballad is said to have occurred in 169ft. 

@r toiU nod^ ^eut an, to-day yet he uyishes to reach. ^ ^ntanben, to land ; brit^ 

hex, on the other aide, * HeJUea. The verb is usually applied to the roaring 

•r blustering of the wind. ' @i(^ be^nen, expand {lie smooth) Uke the sand. 

Supply is or appears. ^ %xi%t^zn, here to be at an end, to disappear 

Thus flies he on. * No other, ^^ ^er i^m Dertraut tit. who confides to Aim. 



Sierter 9(bf(^n<t . Ill 

9ort ge^f^ mie auf Sammt auf bem meic^ 6(^nee, 
SBann raufc^t ^a^ Staffer, mann sUnit bet ®uP f 

!Da bnd)t bet ^kenh, ber fru^^e, (leretn ; 
93on Sid^tern bHnfet ein ferner ®(^etn"« 

Sd^^ ^ebt aud bem !Rebe( fic^ Saum an Saum** 
Unb ^uget fd^(te§en ben toetten fRanm. 

Qviphxt auf bem Soben Bttin unb Sorn^ 
Oem JRoffe gtbt er ben fc^arfen ©pom**. 

Unb $unbe beQen empor am ^ferb/ 
Unb ed^^ »)mft tm !Dorf t^m bet marme $etb. 

ffSBiOfommen am S^nfler, SRagbeletn/ 
?(n ben See", an ten ©ee^ wit toett mag*^ fein f * 

Ste SRatb, fte flaunet ben 9?ettet an : 
wDet See Kegt btnter bit unb ber fta^m 

Unb becft* iftn" bie SWtnbe ton ®M ntd)t ju, 
3c() fptac^*/ au^ bem IBacften (Itegefl tu." 

X)et Srembe fc^aubert/ et atbmet fc^ioer : 
wOort Wnten bie Sbne, bte vitt id^ bw" !* 

Da tecfet bte SRa^b bte 9ixnCin bte {)ob 
r/?)ert ®ott, fo rittefl bu ubet ben ®ee, 

9(n ben ®(b(unb^ an bte 7tefe bobenbd^ 
^at gepoc^t be^ tafenben 4)ufefi Stog^ j 

Unb untet bit gutnten bte SBafet nt(^t? 
5Rt*t ftac^t' btnunter bte SRtnbe btcftt**? 



I « gAmcw ^. ^^ This is the query the honeman puts to himself. ^ Ati^ 
a huire from distant lights appears (lit. tunnkks). •' Tru by ires rises fbrUk 
from, ike mist. ^* He cUtpped the sharp spur to his horse, i* Expletive. 
i* lb the lake. " The sentence is conditional : And if the rind qf ice did 
not eoosr it (i e. the boat), I should say {16) fprSci^'), that thou wert just from 
Ike boat (and bem 9la($en fiiegefi bu). ^" Over yonder plain, behind me I rodt 
litter. i« JU mad hoofs blow did rap at {flu door of) the abyss, the botton^ 
Ins ilesp (an ben (S^Iunb, dke.)* '® J^>i^ y^ ^ *f»ck rind break with a eroMht 



118 Setttf(fted 8efe(ud^* 

Unh tu toatbft ntc^t bte Spetfe bet flummen Sntf 
Set ^ungrigcn 4)ec^t'^^ in bet fatten glut|?'' 

©te tufet ba^ Oorf (^erbet su bet SKa&t'^^, 
Sd fleQeit bte finaben fic^ urn fie ^et; 

Ste SRuttet, bte (Stetfe/ fie fammetn ii^ : 
. r^®tii(ffeltdet SRanit^ ja fegne bu bt(i^^^! 

^etetn inm Ofen, gum bampfenben ^tfc^,^ 
SSttc^ mit und oom 93rob unb tg oom 9tf(^ !'' 

Set SRettet etflatret auf fetnem ^fetb, 
St (at nut bad etfle SBott ge^^ott. 

Sd flocfet fetn $etg, e§ (haubt ft(ij^ fetn ^aat^/ 
2)t(i(t ()tntet t^m^' gringt noc^ bte gtaufe ®efa(^t* 

Sd ftebet fetn SItcf nut ben gragltc^en ©dblunb^ 
@etn ®etil )>etfinft tn ben fd)n>at2en ®tunb. 

3m 0<)t t(^m bonnett*^^ n>te ftac^enb ®td/ 
Ste bte SBeir umttefelt \f)n faltet ®((met§* 

©a feuftt* et, ba finft et »om 3?og (etab, 
Sa watb tjm'^ am Ufet etn ttodfen ©tab, 

®. @($»ab* 



7* Set Sunslfng* 

Obe. 

©c^wetgenb fa^e bet SRat^ bte beftangte 
fietc^twe^enbe 8ocP tm ©ifbetbacij^^; 
Stot^Kdb ^Ci^ f^tn Stani^ mte bed $(ufgan3^^ 
St fab fic^ unb lac^elte fanft 



*^ Hw gen. pi. of the hungry pike. ^ ^tthti |tt bet ^h^t, to hear the ^ 
eount; {leQen ft^ urn fte $er, ataiion thenuelves, i. e. collect about her 
*■ CeUl thyself htqtpy, congratulate thysdf, ^ Lit. to the steaming tabU^ la 
iUusion to the food that is on it ^ His heart stops beatings his hair standi 
erect. ^ Close behind him. " In his ear U thunders like, 4re, ^HeobtainBdf 
founds lit. there was to him. 



Sierter Sbfctnitt 119 

ffiutf^enb fam ein Oxhn am Oebtrg |fer*l 

Unt) mtt i$e(fen flurgte ber $((om 
930m bebenben pan^t bed ©ebtt^d* 

JRubtg fc^lummcrt'* cm SSad^c bcr 5Kat ein*, 
8teg tafcn* ben lautcn Oonnerfturm ! 
gaufc^t* unb fc^Hef, beweW »on bet aSlut^e, 
Unb »)ac^te mtt ^edperud auf^* 

3$o fu^tfl tn nod^ md^td loon bem S(enb^ 
fflte ©rasten lad&t bad Seben bir**. 
auf unb waffne btc^ mit bet 2Bettb«t! 
Senn/ 3«n9K«9f ^te Slume ©erbluW"! 

8. Die betben STOnfen^ 
Dbe. 
Sd^ fab/ fa^t mtt/ fab id), »ad je^t defc^tebtf 
Stbltdft' tcb 3"f"nf^ ? J"^^ ^^^ britanntfcben 
©hb t* tn ©treWauf Oeutfcblanb'd SO^wfe 
$etg }u ben fronenben ^itltn jKegem 

3»et 3«te arenjten^ »o ftcf) bet aSKcf ©erlot/ 
Sort an* bie Saufbabn. ©cben befcbatteten 
Ded ^atnd bad eine^ ; nab* bem anbren 
SBebeten ^almen tm Stbenbfcbtmmet. 

7. 

> itfajf is here penonified : the young man, or the representatiTe of yoath gen* 
trally, the spring-time of life. ' ^ie UMn^t (etc^twe^enbe Zo<P, Ae,,hiawreaih' 
meirded, godly wamng lock m the silver brbok. ' Ste beS ^ufgangtf, /iX» lAItt 
!lf tA« rising east. * Wat ©ebtrg' l)tv, along the mountain, * @{itf^lummem, 
to fall asleep, * Sie$ tafen, suffered . , ,to rage. ^ Fanned. * ^nd oiooftt 
unih {the rising of) JSespenu, i. e. the evening-star. • 9lo(^ Ittc^tS 90n bcm 
@Icnb, as yet nothing of misery, lo Like the Graces life smiles upon thee {fa^i 
Mr), i^ Will fade, the pres. for the future. 

8. 

> 31be fi0o Muses, The use of l^eibe, both, instead of |tt>e{, b not imlim* 
iwnt. > ®Ten|tett ... an, bordered upon, i. e. bounded. ' I. e. Si^t ^ 0*** 



f«0 ©eutf*c« Sefebu*- 

®ewo(>tit t)e«®trett(auf§, tvat tit ton «ttton* 
©totj in hit ©c^ranfen, fo wit fie tarn, ha fte 
(Sinfl mit ter 9Waontb\ unb jenet 
S(m fiapttot tn ben ^etgen ®anb trat 

®te fa(^ bte junge befcenbe ©treiten'nn ; 

Doc^ bicfe fcebte mannlic^, unb glubenbe, 

©tegSmert^e fRbtf^tn iiberflromten 

gfammenb bfe SBang', unb t^r ^otttnt^^aav flog* 

©dbon btelt^ fie mubfam in ber emporten SStufl 
Den engen Slt^jem , ^tng fc^on (jerioorgebeugt^ 
J)em 3tek 2u ; fdbon finV ber $erolb 
3^r bte Orommef, unb i^r trunfner 95Kdf fc^toamim 

©tola ftuf fete fu^ne, flofier auf jidv bemafi* 
J)te bobe aSrttttnn, abet mit ebfem SltdP, 
Stcbf Xbut^fone: r^Sa bet ©atben 
2Bud)§' icb mtt btr tn bem ffitcbenbatn aaf* ; 

SWettt bte ©age fam mtr, bu feift ntdbt mebt^** ! 
^ Werjetbf o SWufe, wenn hu unfterbftcb btfl> 
2Jer$etb/ ha^ tc^'6 txft }e^o" (erne ; 
Socb an bem ^itlt nur wiU tcb'd (ernen! 



(goal) ; U9 i^aind. This separation of the genitive from its goTeming woid 
(@i^en) is very unusual and harsh^ It is entirely inadmissible in prose, and 
can only be excused in the boldest poetical diction of the ode. The workf 
of Klopstock abound in daring inversions and in the most unusual constrao- 
tions, and in these respects he has no doubt tested the power of the Ian* 
gtkage to its utmost. * She from Albion proudly entered the litte {txat in bit 
(Si^xanltn), put as the came (fo tDie fte iam), when erewkUe she entered the hoi 
arena (ttt bett l^ei^en ^attb trat) with the Maonian muse (mit bet SD^aottib") 
and with that from the Capitol^ i. e. the Roman. Meonia, in Asia Minor, 
was one of the countries wliicb claimed the honour of having given faiiih 
to Homer. * ^alttn, to hold. * Bent forward^ she already was intent vpom 
the goal (^{ttg htm 3tele |u). ' ^eben, to raise ; i^r, for her ; unb iht ttmtU 
ntt ^lid fc^ioamm, and her eyes swam intoxicated with delight. ^ ^txat^ttt, 
to scan. The object of the verb is \>\6^ in the third line. * ^ttfwac^fett, to 
groie up. I* Thoa wiut no more. ^> <5rfl \t^^, not tiUnow,now for the JirH 



Stertet Sbfc^ititK Ul 

Sort fta^t ed ! Sber fte^fl bu bad toritere, 
Uitb fetne ftton* auc^ ? Dtefen ge^^attenett 9Rttt(f^. 
Oted flolse Sc^metgen^ btefen S(tcf/ bet 
geurig iur Srbc fi4) fenft/ btc fenn' t4>^^! 

Soc^ mag^d md) etnma(/ e(^ su defa^rooD Mr 
iDet f)erD{b toitet. SBar ed nt(i^t ic^^S bie fd^oii 
9Rtt ber an "Z^ermoppI bie fdafin ma$ ? 
Unb mtt bet ^o^eit bet fiebcn f)ugel ?'' 

®te fpta(ib'^* ^^^ ernfte/ ttd)tenbe Stugenbltd 
^am tntt beat $eto(b na(^et. r/3(ib ^iebe bt(b !^ 
®pxadi fc^nell mtt eSftamtitenbttcf Xeutona^ 
tffdnttinn, iif ttebe bt(^ mtt Setounbtung ! 

!Dd(^ btc^ ntcbt betget/ atd bte UnfletbKc^feit 
Unb jene ^almen ! JRutte^*, betn ®en{u* 
©ebeut et'd, fie »of mtt ; boc^ faff id), 
SBenn bu fie faffefl^ bann gletc^ bte SixotC aud^ 

Unb^ nrie beb' tc^ 1 o tbt Unftetbltc^ 1 
QSteOetd^t txxtidj' id) ftii^et bad f^of^t 3te(! 
!Dann ma^^^ o bann an metne (etc^te 
gKegenbe Sodfe betn Stt^em baud^en !" 

Set $eto(b f (ang ! fte flogen mtt Vtltxrit 
XHt write Saufbabn flaubte^^ mte SBolttu, attf» 
3* fab : ajotbri bet Stcbe mebte*® 
Sunftet bet Qtaub, unb metn S(tcf i^etlot fie. 



ami, » T%iM cabn courage, ^* S){e !mn' t(^, / huno ihm. ^« ^<m t< im< J 
wfto oArfodsf meoaureci <A€ cour<«, i. e. strove for the prixe (bie SBa^tt maf ) 
»itt (Ac one /ftmi T^a^mc^nfts 01142 fot4ft<A€ft^^ Theas 

m again drcumlocationB for the Greciaa and the Roman miue>. i* Stfi^rc 
. « . fte 90r mix, touch them (i. e. hit $almen) &<fore me, <f % gemua commandg 
U; but if thou seizest them (totnn btt f!e faffefl), / will then at onee eeize the 
eroun too (faff t(^ bann gleic^ hit StxotC ait(^). >• Then, O Men, may thy 
breoA ihtbl %t^tm) attain (lit. breathe upon) my tooee-streammg tret$€9, 
•' lU wide career moked up like doude. «• Poet the oak billowed (»e(te)« 
6 



®* |lan^ in altcn 3etten ctn ©cblog fo ftoc^ unb (fe^r, 
aOBdt gldnat'ed fiber bie Santc bi^ an ta§ blaue SKeer, 
Unb rtiia§* »on buffgen ©firtcn tin blutbenreic^er Sram, 
Orin^ fprangcn frtfdbe SSrunnen in SReacnboaenglanj* 

Oort fag cin ftdljer Ront^, an 8anb unb ©tegen rcfcft; 
Sr fag auf fetncm X^tone fo ftnfler unb fo hlcii). 
Senn wad er finnt, tft ©d)rcdfen, unb ma« ct bitcft, tft SBtttt^ 
Unb»a« er fprtc^t, iff ©etgel, unb m^ er fc^reibt, tft Slut 

Stnfl J09* nac^ btefem ©^iloffe etn ebk« ©angerpaar, 
©er Stn' in gotbnen Socfen, ber 5tnbre grau ©on ^Daar ; 
©er SKte mit ber ^arfe, ber fag* auf fc^mucfem 3?og/ 
Sd' fc^ritt t(^m frtfc^ }ur ©ette ber blu^enbe ®eno0* 

X)er 9((te fprac^ sum Sunken : uVtun fet berett^ metn ©o(^n I 
Denf unfrer ttefflen Steber, fltmm an' ben collflen %on ; 
!Rimm aQe ^raft 3ufammen^ bte Sufi unb aud^ ben ©c^imevil 
& dilt und* ll^eut )u ru^ren M Stbni^^ fleinern $er)*'< 

©((on fle(^n bte betben ©an^er im (o^en ©au(enfaa(/ 
Unb auf bent T^^rone ft^en ber fiontg unb fetn ®ema(^(; 
©er ftont'a furc^tbar prac^tt'a^® tote blut'ger 9?orbKc(tf((e(it/ 
Ste ftontginn fug unb milte, aid b(t(fte SSodmonb bretn^^ 

Da fc^fug^* ber ®ret§ bte ©atten, er feeing fie wunberoolt 
Sag ret((er, tmmer retc^er ber Slang lum D^re fdbwolP^ 
Sann fhomte (tmmltfd^ (eQe^^ bed Sungltngd ©ttmme wt^, 
©ed $(Uen ©ang baswtfc^en tote bumpf^r ©etflerc^or^^ 



9. 

^ Then stood. On this use of the eS see Gr. |>. 429, obs. 7. * The veib 
BUBt be supplied: and around it there was, or, it was eneirded by, a bloomy 
wnath of fragrant gardens (citt Iblfitjenreic^er Jtwtt| »on buff gen (S)arten). 
* For fcorin, toitAtn (A«m. « St^^^ttf <o journey, to go, » IDeT fa^, A« «a<. • Ii 
eipletiir» : kU youthful compankn walked briskly by his side (fi^Titt i^m frif <( 
ittr @eUe). ^ Slttjltmmen, to 5egm (in singing). * Lit. to&e o/Z youp-powen 
together, t e. «r«rf yow ftmost pot'et\ * iK conccnu us, the question, our aim 



Ste ter Xbfd^nitt 183 

Bit finqtn «or Sett) unb Ctebe, «on fer^er goltnet jcit 
93i>n Sret^ett^ SRannenourbe/ oon 7reu' unt ^etlt'dfett/ 
®te fingen looit adem @ugeiv wad SRenfc^eitbmft bttr((^beU> 
®te ftnaen 9on atlem $o6en, mad SRenfc^enbers er^t 

Die ^oflinddfc^aar tm ftretfe 9er(ernet jebeti ®pott, 
!Ded Sontgd tro^'ge Srteger fie beugen (i^ oor ®ott, 
!Dte fiontgtnn^ gerfbflfen m 3Be(^mutb unb tn Sufi", 
@te mtrft ben ©an^ern nteter bte dtpfe oon ibrer Srufl* 

f'3bt babt metn 93o(f verfubret/ oerbcft «br nun mein SBeib f '' 

Set £6ntd fcbrett ed mutbenb^ j^r bebt am sanjen &etb/ 

(Sx mtrft fern Scbmert^.bad btt^enb bed Suns'^nd^ ^^(^ ^^rc^ 

!Draud^^ flatt bet goibnen Steber, etn S(utfhab( boc^ouf fpHngt 

Unb n)te t^om @turm serfloben^' tfl aQ bet $orer ®i)mixm, 
Set S&nglina bat »errocbelt in feined 5IRetflcrd STrm, 
Der fcblagt urn t'bn ben SRanteP unb fe$t tbn auf bad 3to^, 
(St btnb't tbn aufrecbt fefle^ oerlagt mtt tbm bad @(b(of * 

X)o(b 9or bem boben "Zbore^ ba ba(t^^ ber Sangersreid/ 

©a fagt er feme ^arfe, fte attet ^atfen ^reid**; 

Mn etner SRarmorfauIe/ ba bat er fie serfdbeSt/ 

IDann ruft et, bag ed fcbaurtg burcb Scblog unb ®arten gelft: 

ffffleb' eu(b/ ibt ftoI$en fatten! nte tone fuger Slang** 
Surcb eute Stdume mieber/ me ©atte no<ib Sefang, 
IRetU/ @euf}er nut unb @tobnen unb id^eucv ®f(a9enf<br{ttf 
93td eu(b )u ®(butt unb SRobet ber Stacbegeifl s^ttritt ! 



w. >* %va^tlax ia an adverb, see 6r. p. 413, 3d : fttafu&y iplendid, infk^ 
>Ul aptouZoiir. '-^ Aa if the jvU moon looked on. ^' @(^Iagett, (6 i<rttc. 
IS (B^wtUtn, to swell, ^« Wilh heavenly cleameea. ^* May be taken in the 
lense of $et90r, /ortft. ^« X^e a distant (lit. 2oto, muj^ZecI) spirU-diorus 
if Berfloffen in lEBe^mut^ unb in Zn% ditsohed m sadness and jOeasure 
M Maraud, out of tohich (i. e. bte SBrufl), inetead cf the golden songs, a 
tiream of Mood gushes forth (^oc^auf fpttttgt). " And ae if scattered by the 
storm; jerfloBett from ^tx^itbtn, to diss^tate, scatter Hke dust. *<* ^et fi^Ugt 
am i^n ben fSlanttl, he wrapped around him, envdoped Mm, in his doti. 
u There stops (l^ftlt) the gray-haired ^wistrel. » <Ste oXltt forfeit $ret«, thai 



1S4 Seutfc^ed Sefebu^ 

Su(i^ getg* t^ ttefed Xobten entfleQted S^ngeftc^t/ 
Oag {ftr tarob ©crborrct^, tag jetcr Ouell ©erftcgt, 
IDag t(^r tn funft'geit %aQtn idcxfteint, oerobet (tegt 

Sel^ ttv, 9ernt(^ter SRorter^ bu ^(ud^ bed @andert^umd! 
Umfonfl fei aO betn Stmgen nac^ ftranjen btuf gen Stu^frnd**/ 
Scin Kamc f«t ©crgeffett, tn cm'ge yta6)t Qetan6)t, 
®ci^ »ie tin felted 3t6(^cltt in kere 8uft »er<^aui&t !'' 

Dcr Jlfte ^af d gerufen, ber ?)immel bat'd ge^^ort, 
Die 5IRauern Kegen nteber^, bte ^afferi finb $erfl6rt/ 
Siod^ etn e ^o^e @au(e seu^t )>on t>erfc^munbner ^tai)t, 
Knd) biefe, fc^on geb^xilcar fann (Kirgcn aber JBad^t 

Unb ringd, flatt buft'ger ®drten, ctn obcd ^etbclanb ; 
ftetnSaum )>erfheuet Bd)atten, fetnJQuetl burd^brtRgt ben ®ant^ 
X)ed ^ontgd Siamen melbet fein Steb, fern ^elbenbut^; 
93etfunfen unb oergeffen! bad ifl bed ©an^erd eSfluc^. ^^ 



10. «rtDn^ 

Strtott war, ber Xone 5IRetfler^ 
Die 3tt(>er lebt' tn fetner ^anb ; 
©amtt crao^t' er^ affe ©etfter, 
Unb gern empftng* t^n jebed Sanb. 
@r fd^ifte dD(bbe(aben 
3e$t »on Xarenf d ©eflaben, 
3um fd^onen $e(lad ^eimgewanbt 



prt2f« (i. e. moat exceOeni) cf all harps. a« May never again sweet notet re* 
Mund, 4re. »* That ye may wither beholding it (baxob, lit. at it), » In vain 
be all thy stritnng for wreathe of bloody fame, »• Be, like a dying groan (le^ 
Iff gi5c^eln), tost in the enqtty air, " The walls are lying low. 

10. 
* The fiible, on which this ballad is founded, is recorded in the historie* of 
tferodonu, book i, chap. 23, 24, the substance of which account is as Hal- 



Siertet Sbfcftnitt 116 

3um ^reunbe ikt^t t^n fetn fSexUatgm, 
3bn liebt tcr ^errf4;er »on Sorintb. 
Stf in tic gremt^ er au^ge^an^elt^ 
Sat bev t^n briiberKcb seftnnt : 

r/Sag ttt'd® tn meinen $aQen 

Dod!^ rubt'd mobldefaQen! 
93te( fanit oertteren^ toer geminnt.^' 

$(tton fprad^ : r'Sin manbemt SeBen 
(Sefattt tcr frcten Otc^^tcrbrufl, 
Dte ^unfl, tie mtr eitt ®ott gegeben^ 
®te fei auc^'' mlet Xaufenb Sufi. 

9n tooblertoorbnen ®aben^ 

SBte merb* ic^ etnfl mtc^ laben, 
Ded toetten Stuped frob bewuft I" 

St flebt im ®(bt{f am gmetten SRorgeit/ 
Die Sufte meben (inb unb marm. 



lows: Axion, a native of Methymna, in Lesbos', was the most eminent mnii- 
dan and lyric poet of his day. After having sojourned for a long time at 
the court of Periander, t]rrant of Corinth, his vrarm friend and patron, he 
felt desirous of visiting Italy and Sicily. He accordingly went to these 
countries, contrary to the advice of his friend, and» after amassing great 
wealthy he embarked again at Tarentum for home in a Corinthian ship 
The mariners, allured by his riches, determined his destruction, giving him 
the altemaiive either of killing himself on board and then enjoying the 
benefit of a burial xk shore, or of plunging into the sea immediately. He 
chose the latter, arrayed himself in liis richest attire, and, after performing 
the so-called Oithian strain, he took the fatal leap. But a dolphin, charmed 
by his music, took him on his back and conveyed him safely to T»narus, Ac 
Herodotus says, that Periander put the mariners to death. The poet deems 
banishment among barbarians, where "naught beautiful would ever charm 
their souls," the severest punishment that could be inflicted on tnem. 
> Gen. pi. master of tones, 1. e. of music and of poetry, which among the 
ancients were combined. > Wherewith he deHghie, * (SnU>fattgett, ti re^ 
ceive. * Supply \»ax : before he had gone abroad {in hit ^remt') ; haX ber i^iu 
Ac., he (i. e. the tyrant cf Corinth) begged him toUh brotherly mind. * Zaf 
hix'i boc^ ru^tQ tt)o^(gefaUcn« pray, do be quietiy contented ^ Let it (i. e. hit 
Jtttnjl) aieo be the delight of many thoutunde. * JEbno / totff on some fviurt 
day (einfi) enjoy {mx(^ UAtn) the weli^amed gifu (an kool^Ienopr^ttni @a(en> 
diighUng in the oanedoameee (ftp^ WtOttft) of far-spread fami (t(i )9Citai 



196 2)eittf(beB «efebit4 

ffO ^crianber, eitle ©orgett*. 

93erdt$ fie nun in meinem 9(rm! 
Sfl3tr moSen mit ®efc^enfen 
Die ®6ttet retc^ bebenfen/ 

Unt Jubcin tn ber ®afle ©c^wann/' — 

Sd^^ bletben SBtnb unb ©ee semogen/ 
Stu(^ nic^t" etn femed ffloffc^en grant" ; 
(Sx bat md)t adiUDtX ben SBogen, 
Den aRenfcben offjuDiei loertraut*^ 
Sr bort bte ©dbiffer fluftern, 
9{a(b fetnen ©cba^en tuflent ; 
!DD(b ba(b umnngen fte tbn (ant 

. r/3)n barffl/ $(rion, nt(ibt ntebr (eben : 
©egebrfl bu** auf bem 8anb' ein Orab, 
©0 mu$t bu bier ben %ot btr geben ; 
©onfl wtrf btcb in ba« SDJeer btnab," — 

M©D woDt ibr mt(^ »erberben ? 

3bt mogt metn ®o(b ermerben^ 
3db faufe" gern metn SSIut eudb «b"." — 

r^9fietn^ netn^ mtr (affen btcb ntdbt toanbertv 
Du warfl etn gu gefabrKcb ^anpt^\ 
aOBo bKeben wtr" »or ^ertanbern, 
93errtetbil hn, bag totr btcb beraubt ? 
Und fann betn ®Dtb ntcbt frommen^^ 
SBenn^ mteber betmsufommen/ 
Un^ ntmmermebr bte gurdbt eriaubt" — 



Av^mci). * NttdUn iuKU thy) anxiety, i. e. for my safety, » Exp'iBthn 
" NU even. " lit. twma gray, i. e. dimt the »ky. " IBertraitt belongs to 
both lines t he hot not eoi^fided too much to the waves, (but) to man. ^* ^ 
thou deaireet to be buried on shore (auf bcm Sanb' etn ®xah), thou must kill thy' 
wdf here (^ier ben Xoh hit ge(en) ; fonfl, else, otherwise, i« ^(fouftn, fopicr- 
cAoee ; eu(^, from you. ^* Bead in the sense of person, ^^ Where would we 
be st\fe ; oemet^fl bn, shouldst thou betray, disclose. ^* 7%y nwney cannai 
fr^fii us («ul ni(bt fcommen), if fear shall never more permit us (unl ttimmer* 
me^t bie ^r(bt erlanbt) to return to our hme (wieber ]^etm|sfomm(tt> 



. fHiettet «bf(%n{tt 127 

ff&maf^tt mtr hem noc^ e t n e SRittt, 
®iit, mid) ju rctten, fetn SJetttag** : 

SBte t(i& gelcfcet, fterben ma,q» 

SBenn t(ib m^in Sieb defungen/ 

J)te ©ottcn ttu^acHungcn**^ 
Oattn fobre (Kn be« 8cben§ ^9.'' — 

Ste Sttte fann fie ntcbt befcbamen^ 
@te benfen nur an ben (Seuotnm 
Socb fo(cben @anger lu t^emebmen, 
Sad ret'set tbren mttben ®tnm 

r/Unb mollt tbr rubt^ (aufcben/ 

Safit mid) tie ^(etber taufcben ; 
3m ©cbmucf nut reift JCpoII mtcb i)in^\'* 

Det Sundting buOt bte fcbonen ®({ebet 
3it ®otb unb ^urpur munberbat/ 
95t§ aup* bte ©oblen wattt bcnitebet 
Sin (eicbtet fattt^er lalar; 

!Dte Sfrme steren ©pangen^ 

Urn $a(d unb ©tint unb SBansen 
^licQt buftenb bad befranate f)aar* 

Ste 3i^ber rubt in fctner fitnfen, 
Z)te gfecbte ba(t ha^ SIfenbetn ; 
(£x fcbeint erqufcft bte 8uft in tvivttn^, 
dv fhablt tm SWorgenfonnenfcbetn. 

(S^^^ flaunt bet ®(btffet SSanbe; 

Sr f(^rettet s^om sum Stanbe^ 
Unb ftebt tnd bloue 3Reer f)inm. 



<* ^£t !e{tt SSertrag, if no compromise to save me can aoad mi, if ym 't90 
HtUn to no eompromiae. ^ And if my chords have ceased to vihrate (anf ge» 
Hnngen, i. e. ^aben) ; bann fajre l^ttt, tt«i /oretoeff to. " Jgtntcif en, to <»i- 
•pire, lit. to carry otooy : ApoUo inspires me only (when lam rebed) in my beH 
attire (im<S^mVi^. " ©i« <lttf, down to. ** He appears toiA deUf^ itX((aidt9 



dx fang : «®cfS(>rttnn meiner @ttmme'* ! 
Romm, folgc mir tn§ ©t^attenreic^l 
Ob aud^^^ ter ^offenj^unb ^rgrimme, 
2>te SfRa(i^t ter lone sa(imt t>n slrid^. 

S(9ftumd fyroeit^, 

2>em tmUUi Strom entflo^en! 
3(r Sriet)(t(^en^ fcl)on grftfl' t(^ eud^I 

2)o(^ fonnt t^r mtc^ bed ®ramd entbfaiben ? 

34) laffe metiten greunt^ gurucf* 

Ou gtngfl^s, Surpbtcen }u ftnten; 

Oer $at)ed barg^^ bein piged ©liicf* 
Oa mie em *Itaum jertonnen^/ 
SBad btr betn Steb getoonnen^ 

ajerfluc^tefl tu ber ®onne aitcf. 

3c^ niug fiinab, id) mtQ md^t s<^d(n, 
Ste ©otter fc^aucn and ber ^o(>\ 
©fe t(^r^^ mtc^ webrfofi f^aht erfc^Iagen 
Srbtaffet, toenn tc^ unterge^^' ! 
£)en ®aft, }u mdi aebettet/ 
3^r IReretben**, rettet!" — 
©0 fprana er m bte ttefe See, 

3^n becfen atfobatb bte UBoqen, 

Sie jtc^^ern ©c^iffer fegetn fort 

IDe(|)^tne maren na%esoden^, 

HH locfte fie ein 3<tuberu)ort ; 
(S6' S(ut^en tbn erfttcfett^ 
fStu^ ettter t^m ben dtudm, 

Unb tragt t(^n forgfam t^xn gum ^ort 



liiircRfttAcatr. >• L e. Ais dtftcm. »Dl> avi^,aiaumgh or tohtU if. Tben 
if here an fUliuion to Orpheus who, by the sweet notes of his lyre, Inlled 
even Cerberus to sleep. >* Ye heroes if Eiyeium, who have eaa^ed (ent{Io« 
^€tt) the dtMud streoMf i. e. Cocytue. " I. e. Periander. » Thou didit gik, 
ThiB and the rest of the stanza is addressed to Orpheus. '* SBergen, to con- 
teai, hide. *^ When, like a dream, had vanished (gcrronnen) ehe w/urn (lit 
<Q&aO % iong had toon, thou didst curse the light of the sun. *^ Ye lotei 



Sierter Xbfc^nftt IM 

SSk> ter Delp^tt ftc^ fetn entlabett'V 
X)er^ it^n gerettet jtferwartd, 
Da »irb^ bcreinfl an ^tl^tftahtn 
Da§ SBunber aufaefleKt in Srs* 

3«6t, ba ft* jebe« trennte^* 

3u fetnem Slntiente, 
®riiflt t<^n Srton'd looOed ^ers: 

ffSeb' woi^l, unb finnf iif^ bii^ htUt^ntn, 
!Du treuer, freunbltc^er Delp^m! 
Z)u fannfl nur (^ter^ tc^ bort nur wo^nen^ 
©cmetnf^aft ift un* mc^t »ctKe<>'n*^ 

Dtc^ mitb** ttuf feiK^ten ©ptcgefo 

Sttd) ®a(atea s&defn/ 
X)u mtrfl fie (tola unb (^etltg^ aietfm'' 

Wrion etit nun Ietd)t »on t^inmit^, 
ffltc ctnfl er tn bte gtembe fuf^c** ; 
Sc^on dlan^en t^m Son'nt^vd* 3^^^^f 
St manbelt ftn^enb bur(^ bte ^(ur. 

mt ixeV unb 8uft geboren, 

93ergtgt er, »a§ ©erloren^, 
8(et6t ifim ttx ^reunb, bte ^ti^ev, mt* 



*> Yt Neradet, taoe your gtutt {tttttt ^ttt ®aft), " From m^fit^tn: dd- 
pkms hadj6Bomd them, as if charmed by a magic epell (aU lotfte f!e eitt 3<nt« 
itmovt). ** SBettt (from ^ieten, poetical form for l^tetet) eincr i^m ben Stfis 
den, one qf <Aem offere kirn his back (to ride m). ^ @{d^ fetn entlaben, had 
discharged, i. e. landed him. >« Refers to 5DeI)>^in : who safely had brmght 
hm, ashore (ufemarld). ^^ There shall, at afviure day (beteinft), <> monumsM 
qfihis mirade (ba8 SBunbet) be reared of brass (aufgefleUt in ©t)). A brasen 
statue, representing the poet on the dolphin's back, was subsequently conse- 
erated in the temple of Neptune at Tsenanis. ^ When, they parted, each 
(jebed) to his element. ^ Could J but, would that J could. *^ lit fellowship it 
not granted us, i. e. there can be none between us. *' Thu GataUea will yet 
rein (ittgeln) over the smooth mirrors of the deep (auf ftVi6)ttn <BpitQtln, lit 
iqwn moist mirrors). Galateea is one of the Nereides or sea-nymphs 
«> Among the ancients, dolphins were regarded as sacred to the sea-divini 
ties : thou, her consecrated servant, wilt convey her proudly (flolj). *' $on 
linnen. from hence. **§a^ren, here simply to journey. « Supply ift: he 
9 what he has lostj hltxU tl^m . . . nur, lit. if there only remains to fttM. 
6* 



(Er txitt dinem : rfStm Sanberle(ett 
SRun tu(^ {(^^ greunb/ an tetner 93tufb 
Die Rnnft We mtr etn ®ott acgcbctt**, 
®te tourte oieler laufenb Sufi. 

3ttar fatfc^e fftanhet (aben 

2>te mo^^ierworbnen ®aben ; 
!Qod) bin td^ mtr be« SBubmft bewugt*^* 

Sann fpric^t et ©on ten fflunberttngenf 
!Da§ ^enanbet flounenb i^otdft 
wSott ienen folc^ etn JRaub geKttgen*^? 
^d) Wtf umfott^ tie aJiacij^t geborgt 

Die ViiUx )U enttedfen^ 

SWugt tu txii) f^Ux »erftecfen, 
©0 na^^^n fie »o6I fid) uttbeforgt*^" — 

Unt ate tm ^afen @(^tffer {cmmen^ 
aSefc^^eitet er fie ju M t^ex^. 
if^aht t)om 3(rton t()r s)emommen ? 
aRtc^ fummett" feine MetexUf^x." — 

mSQBw Kegen red^t tm ®lucfc« 

36n ttt Xarent jurudfe." — 
Oa, fie^el trttt aricn t^tx^. 

®cfinUt fint Tetne fd^onen ®(teter 

3n ®o(t unt ^urput munterbar^ 

33td auf tie ®o^(en maSt ^ernieter 

Sin letd&tcr faltiger *Iatat ; 
Die Slrme jieren ©pangen, 
Urn ^M unt ®ttrn unt SBangen 

gUegt tuftent tad beftan)te $aar. 

. e. provided he only retoku his friend, the lyre. ** Supply (at: has giemt. 
i^ Still I am coMcUma cf my fame. *^ Shall they succeed in such a robbery t 
iff they did) J would have borrowed (i. e. usurped) my power m vain (ttm« 
fonfl). Cypflelos, the &ther of Periander, had obtained the goyemment oi 
Corinth by usurpation, hence ;he use of the tenn borrowed. «* Tfnu they 
wiUt no doubt, approach (na^n {!e tto^I ftc^) wUHout suspicion (tttt(efovgt)« 
»• He summons them (bef(^etbtt f!e) to appear before him (|tt ft^ Jet). »» /am 
mtxious about. ** We ^ him in the best qfheaUl. andfiflrtune {tt^t {m 9Ut' 



9ittttx Hbfi^nUt Ul 

Sfe St^^ ^u(!t in feiner fitnfen/ 
&t> XtdjU Wt tad Stfenbetn. 
6te muffen t(^m }u g[ii§en finfen^ 
& txifft fee, btc be« »l{te« S^efn^. 

#3(^n modten totr ermorben; 

®r tfl gum ®otte worben" ! 
O WSng' un§ nur tte Stt* ^mcfn*?!*' 

ffSr kbct nocl?, bcr *I6nc aRetfter" I 
Ser ©an^er fle^t ttt itif^tv f)ut 
3* nife ttic^t*® bcr JRac^c ©eiflct, 
itrion mtO nidi)t euer S(ut 

Sent mogt xf)t su 93arbareii^ 

S>e6 ®e{)e§ Stnti)U^ fa^ren ; 
JRte labe ©cloned tntm 5Rut(>»!« • 



'!• ©ic flcrbenbe Slume^ 

|)oflpe! bu erfebfleS itod^/ 
Z)afl ber Sru^Itng mteberfe^rt 
|)offen allc SSlumcn bodb'^ 
Ofe bc« ?)erbM SBtnb ©cr^eert 
|)offen mtt ber fltHen ^aft 
3(^rer ^odpen mtnterlang, 
St6 fid^ wtebet regt ber ©aft* - 
Unb ein iteue§ ®run entfprang. — 



ift). *> S^Titt l^er, «fep« /ore^, enters, ^ lit. if Ai<« them like the Kghinmg'e 
9fttne,i.e. they stand cu if transfixed by a thunderhdt. *^ He has become a 
god, ^The subjunctive here expresses a wish: toould that earth lOoiiM 
twaBouf us up, " This last stanza is the language of Periander. ** Ivwoht 
*oi ** NiBver may aught beautiful deUght your souls (lit courage), 

11. 

^ This poem consists of a dialogue between the poet or some other penon 

Hid a dying flower, in which at first the repinings of the latter at her cruel 

%te9 which would presently doom her to annihilation, and at last her resig- 

nidon and grateful acknowledgment of all she had received from the great 

i of terrestrial light and life, are most beautifully delineated. Riickert 



. Hi), {(( bin fettt flatfer Saunv 
2>et etn @ommettciufeitb Itht, 
9tad) i^ertraumtem SBtntettraum* 
IReue Senigetic^te mebt 
3(c^^ id) hin tit Slume nut, 
Ste bed aRated ffuf d^^^f^/ 
Unb oon ter md^t bletbt bit &ipwfl, 
fflte ta§ wdge ®rab fte becft»« — 

SBenn bu tann bte Slume btfl, 
O befc^etbened ®emutb/ 
Xtoflc bi(i^/ befdjteben tft' 
@amen aOem, mad ba bl&bt 
Sag ben Sturm bed Xobed bo(l&* 
Oetnen gebendflaub ©erflreun, 
9(ud bem ©taube mtrfl tu nod^ 
^unbertmal bt4> felbft emeu^m— 

n^d, ed merben nadb ^i^ b(u(n 
Xnbre, bte mtr al^nlid) ftnb ; 
Stoig tf( bad ®anse grun', 
^ux bad'Stnate welft sef^winb* 
5lber fmb fte^®, wad id) mat, 
95m tc^ felber ed ntc^t mcbt ; 
3e^t nur bin td^ gans mh gar, 
Sf^tc^t 2Ut>or unb ntc^t nac^b^t. 



haa JQitly acquired a very high reputation as a l3rric poet, and thi> pieot 
■ay serve as a pretty fair specimen of his style and genius. * IDpd^ is om 
of those particles which are not easily translated. It here implies a supfio- 
9iiion, namely, that the statement given in the sentence is something weii 
known : do not aB the trees hope ? dost thou not know that they do ? implying 
that she does. * UntU their sap stirs tigain and a new verdure buds forth; 
ctttf^rang is properly the imperf. of entfpringen. * lit. after its dreamea 
winter-dream, i. e. after its winter-dream is over. * Supply ^aU tofttcA the 
kiss of May has waked, i. e. called into existence. * And of whkh (ttll^ «on 
bet) no trace rcmosfis, as soon as (tt)ie) 4rc. ^ SBefi^ieben t|l ^omtn, seed m 
aBotted, assigned; toai ba, whatever. • Sa$ bo^ . . . ifrfhrcutt, do let . . , 
KoUer, never mind if... does scatter. • The whole (ba« ® ait)e), forever grem, 
Vs only the individtud (baS (Sinfle) that quickly fades. »> Supply if: if m^ 



Wittttt Sbf^nitt IM 

fflenit etnfl fie ttv Sonne Sltcf • - 

SBarmt, ber^ {e^t noc^ mi(^ burc^flammlf 
Sinbert bad nic^t mein ®efd(^tcf* ' 
Sad mtc^ min )ur IRad^t oertammt 
@onne/ ja tu augelil^' id)on 
36nen in hit geme ju" ; 
2Barum nod^ mit froil^gem t)ot!n 
mv and Solfen Ucfrelfl bu ? 

ffle^' mtr, bag ic^ bir »ertraut", 
SCte mt(^ koac^ 9efii0t betn ®tra^P^ 
Oag tnd Sug' t(^ btr gefc^aut, 
Sid ed mir baS Men flai^t^' ! 
Otefe* Sebend armen S?e(l" 
Oetnem TlitUit )u entate^n/ 
©^Kegcn mitt i^ franfbaft feft 
9Rt(^ in mid) unb btr entfltebm 

Sod^ bu fc^mebeil^^ metned ®rimmd 
©tarred Sid in ^branen auf ; 
IRtmm metn fltebenb Seben, ntmm^d^ 
(SwxQc, su btr btnauf ! 
♦3«/ ^" fonneiV® noc^ ben ®ram 
9(ud ber @ee(e mtr iu(e^t; 
Snied, wa^ oon btr mtr tarn, 
©terbenb banP ii^ btr ed je^t : 

aOer Sufte aRorgenjug^', 
Sem td^ fommerlang gebebt, 
Stffer ©c^^metterKnge gfug, 
X)te urn mtd^ in Xaita gefd^koebt, 

•re, 10^ f' 4«9, then I myself am so no more, runo only I reaOy an (bbi U| 
g«n| ttitb gJ3c:). " Refers to Q9ltdf : toAtcA noco sHU flashes through me. » 3** 
ingeltt, to og^ (with the dative) ; in bie ^ttnt, from afar. ^^ Supply ^aBe, 
M ^FAm % ra^ did kiss me awake, i. e. into life (ma($ gelftlit). ** Std^Iett, 
f9<fea/. 1* 3b tmtft<frato (|U ent)te^n) tft« i>oor remnant of fhU life from % 
yympathy (bttiiem 9WitUtb), / toia with feverish firmness (Itanl^aft fefl) wrap 
nyse^ up in self (ml^ in mi^ fdfiKe^en) and escape from thee (bir entfliel&tt). 
' 1^ 9toff($melicn, to melt. ^^ Fe# Mou wiUat last yet nm (fonnefl nodb Sttle^t) 



• Sugeit/ bte metn (Slang erfHfc^t/ 

?)erjen, tie metn Ouft erfrcut, 
2Bte^ and Suft unb ®(an) gemtfd^t 
Su mtc^ fc^uffl, btr banf t^'d l(^eut\ 

Stne 3twbe betner SBelt/ 
SBenn auc^ cine Heine nur^^ 
Stegefl bu mii) Uuf^n itn gelb 
2Bte bte ©tern' auf f^of^rer gflur* 
Sinen^^ Obem ^auc(>' t(l^ nod^, 
Unb er foQ fein @eufier fetn^ 
Stnen ^ItdF sum ^tmmel f^oc^ 
Unb gur f((^6nen SBe(t (ftnetn* 

Sw'ge^ gfammen^iera ber fflelt. 
Sag JoergKmmen mid) an btr^ ! 
^tmrnet/ fpann betn b(aued 3^lt, 
SKetn J^ergrunte^^ fmfet ^^teu 
f)et(/ S^u^Iing, beinem ©d^ein^ 
aWorgenluft, $et( betnem SOSe^n! 
0|>ne Summer fcl)laf id) etn, 
O^ne ?)offnuna aufsufle|>n^*" 



mygritfoiatifmyaoid^aviihtt^tiltmit)* ^* 71te morning cimnt qf eoer^ 
hreexe, or simply, (for) all the mommg breezes ; bent {(^ fommetlaitg geBe^^ 
i. e. l^aBe, to toAie^ / trembled all nmmer. In the following lines the auxilia- 
ry is likewise to be supplied with gefc^meBt, erfrtfc^t and erfreut *• A9 
a mixture {ff fragrance and splendour (au0 S)nft Uttb ©lott) gem{f(^t;, fhau 
didst create me (bU mt(^ fc^ufjl) ; /or off this I thank thee to-day (btr ban! i^'§ 
1^'). '^ SBenn auc^ etne Ileine nur, though it was hut a small {humble) one, 
^ @inftt . . . no(^, but one more, ^a jjit. let me expire on thee, i. e. do thou 
"•eceioe my expiring breath. The verb ))ergtimnten is properly applied to the 
ftadual going out or extinction of a flame. ** I. e. Qtlt : my faded one is 
tmkinar here, >' WUhout the hope of rising again. 



»{ertev«Bfc^tt{tn 185 

12. J)er Xaucfter^ 
Qallabe. 

If Set magt ed, Stitterdmonn o^er Stn^p^, 
3n tand)cn tn btefeit ®4^1unb? 
Stnen golbenen Sed)er merf td^ iinah; 
93erf(i^(unden fc^on iat t(^n bee fd^warte SOhtnb'* 
SBer mtr^ ben Se((^er fann mieber iri^tn, 
@t mag t{^n bef^alten; er t(l fetn eiseti.^' 



IS. 

* like most poems of the kind, this ballad is founded cm, or rather oceft> 
sioned by, a historical event. Tieek in his ySBaffetmettft^/ Kircher in his 
„Unteri7bif(^e SBelt" (quoted by GStnnger), and Alexander ab Aleuudro in 
his **Die9 genialet" (quoted by Schmidt), make mention of a Nicolas, snmamed 
the Fish, who, from a singular constitution of his nature, found the watery 
element so congenial, nay, necessary to his existence, that he could hardly 
live for a day without being in the sea. Many wonderful incidents are re- 
corded of him, such as swimming from one island to another (in the Medi- 
terranean) on an errand of carrying letters, swimming 500 stadia in a heavy 
gale, hailing and stopping with mariners on the high sea, Ac &c. This 
diving feat is said to have occurred on some great festival. The king is 
Frederick of Naples and Sicily, about A. D. 1500, who, curious to become 
acquainted with the mysterious depths of Charybdis, prevailed on I^Goolas 
to explore it. .The historical diver, in every other respect quite an ordinary 
man, is remarkable only for his extraordinary skill, which was natural to him ; 
he dives, moreover, from purely selfish motives, for the gold that is oflfered 
him, and perishes without our sympathy. Schiller's hero, on the other hand, 
is. one of the retinue of the king, adorned with all the ornaments of youth, 
sf beauty, of a generous ambition, and undaunted courage, in a word, he 
s an ideal, a poetical character, and as such addresses our warmest sympa- 
thies and admiration. The Idng's daughter, as the prize of the second 
plunge, is also purely an addition of the poet. Thus we see, that in pro- 
ducing this admirable poem, the author has exercised that unquestionable 
prerogative of every true artist, in handling materials derived frt>m history 
9t tradition, namely, to add or reject wherever and whatever his design 
may require him to add or reject; thus making the event merely the basis 
on which he rears an ideal structure, perfect as a whole and harmonious in 
ill its parts. Bulwer is the author of a very spirited English version ot 
this poem, from which several passages (distinguished by quotation marks) 
are given in the notes. > 9ltttetdmann obec Stnapp, be he knight or tqwre, 
* fQtxf^hmQtn ft^on, Ac, the dark tnouth hoe alrrady devoured U ; vetfc^lungei^ 



Z>er itonts fprid^t ed unb wkft i^on ber $o(^** 
©et JlKppe, bie f((^roff unb ftett 
{)inaud (fanst in bie unenb(td)e @ee^ 
X>en Sedf^er tn ber Sl^arpbbe ®ef!eu(^ 
rSQer iflber Se(>er}te, tc(^ frage toteber, 
3« tauc^crt in bicfc Zkfc niebcr?" 

Uiib bie ^fitter, bie ftnappcn urn xi^n (^er* 

SBerne^men'd unb fc^wetgen fMK, 

©ef^en (ftnab tn bad mtlbe SReer, 

Unb Seiner ben Seeder ^eminnen miO* 

Unb ber SbnxQ gum brttten ^a(^ wieber fraget: 

w3ft Seiner, ber jt((^ (^tnunter waget ?" 

!Do(^ Sided noc^ ftumm bleibt mie auioor ; 
Unb etn gbelfnec^t, fanft unb fecP, 
Zxitt aud^® ber ftnappen gagenbem Sl&or, 
Unb ben ®urte( wirft er, ben WlanUi meg^^ 
Unb aOe bte SRanner um^^er unb ^rauen 
9(uf ben (errltc^en SungKng x>erwunbert f(^aueit< 

Unb tt)te er tritt an bed gfelfen ^ang^^ 
Unb b(icft in ben ®(^(unb iimh : 
Sie SBafTer", bie fte l&inunterfc&fang, 
S>{e S^^arpbbe je^t briidenb toteber gab/ 
Unb wie mit bed fernen Oonnerd ©etofe/ 
(Sntfliirien fte fc^aumenb bent ftnfleren ©c^oo^e. 



from 9erf((littgen. * Whoever, • 18on ber $5^' ber Stiippt, Ac, from fte 
to/ty diffiDhich rugged and eteep (fc^roff unb fleil) hange over the verge (^in« 
aud^ngt in) qf the endless sea. * Into the howling Charybdis, lit the howHng 
tf Charybdis. ^ Um t^lt ^er, around him. s 3um brittett Wlal, for the third 
time. * <Sattft unb M, gentle, though fearless. ^« Xvitt m9, Ac, steps out qf 
the tremulous train of the squires. ^^ lit. and the girdle he throws, the mantle 
ofway^ ** unbuckles his girdle and doffs his mantle.*^ ^* And as he stepped to 
Hbe marge of the rock (an be9 $e(fen <§ang). " Ut. the waters, which she te- 
Ibrt had engulfed (bie ^e ^tnitnterf(i^(ang), the Charybdis now roaringly threw 
■p again (br&Uenb ttieber ^al), **and as with the distant thunder^s rwmbHng 
iM ferncr 5Donner0 ®etofe),/fo»i its ghomy lap (bent f{nfleren ©(^cofe), l^ 



9Utttv XBff^nitt 187 

Unb ed toaM unl ftebet mt braufet unb 3if4t^# 
SBie koenn SBaffec mtt Sfeuer ficf^ men^t 
St^^^ 2um ^tmmel fprtget bet bampfenbe (Stfij^ 
Unb S(utl^ auf SIu^^ ftd[) o^n' Snbe brangt/ 
Unb wiQ f((^ nimmer erfci)opfen unb (eeren/ 
aU kooOte bad SReer nod^ etn 9)2eer debaretu 

3>0(^ enbh'c^/ ba (e^t ftc^ bte mtlbe ®emaQ> 
Unb fcbkoaq and bent metfen ®(^aum 
Slafft ^inunter^® cin gSl&ncnbcr ©patt, 
©ritnbCod/ aid gtng^d" in ben t)o&enraum/ 
Unb reif enb f(e(^t man bte branbenben SBogen 
f)inab in ben flrubelnben Zvxd)Ux gejogen*'* 

Segt fcbneK^ elft' bte Sranbung wteberfe^tt/ 
2)er 3uns(tn9 f!<^ ®o^ befielftlt^ 
Unb — ein ©c^ret bed Sntfejend »irb rtngS gejortf 
Unb fd^^on (^at if^n ber SBtrbel Wnweggefpult^^ 
Unb geMntrngooK fiber ben fuf^nen ©c^totmmer 
@^Ke0t (i(^ ber JRac^^en^®; er setgt fid(> nfmmer. 

Unb fh'tte »{rb*d»» fiber bent fflafferfd&Iunb, 
3n ber Xtefe nur braufet ed (^ol&l^, 
Unb bebenb l^ortman x>on SRunb in SRmtb: 
w?)o<ft|>erjt9er Sungltng, fa^re »otI !" 

MMe fbammg and iumblmg** (entfHtt}en fte f^Sinnenb). ^* TIdi deseriptioa 
of the whirlpool has been greatly admiied, and is so much the man re- 
■arkable, as Schiller had never seen any real jAenomenon of the kind, not 
even a waterfijl. It reminds us of Homer's spirited delineation of Charyb- 
dis (Odyssey, book xii., v. 234-243), which the poet had made an object of 
special study, and to which he expresses his indebtedness. So yivid and 
tmthfiil is this conception, that Goethe, on observing the Falb of the Rhine, 
called them a verification of the words: ,,itti^ tB ttHiQet nnb ftebetmb (raitfel 
Kttb }{f($t, and it bubbles and seethes, and it hisses and roan." ^ The resS 
of this stanza is renderec by Bulwer thus : " and the tpray ofiJU wndk to thi 
wtlkinup 8oars, and flood upon flood kurries on^ never ending, and U never will 
rwC, nor from travail be free, like a seathatis labouring the birth of a eta,** 
'* Stlafft Ittutnter etn gjt^ttenber (Bpalt, doum deaoea a yawning cham, ^''At 
if U went. ^> ^imh . . . gejogen, drawn down into the gurgling fumuL 
And already the eddy haa twept him away (^intoeggefpitb(t). *^ <S($Iie^ 
fl^ ber Sta^m, the giant^mouth (gorge) doses s nimmtt is here no «or» 



138 Deutfc^eS Sefebud^. 

Unb (oMct unb l(^ol(^(er ^ort man^S f^eulen^ 

Unb c& t^axxt nod)^ mtt bangem^ mtt fc^redHi^em 9!BdIair >^ 

wUnb warfjl bu^* bie Srone felbcr tinein 
Unb fpradjfl : SfBer mir brtngct btc ftron^ 
Sr foil fte tragen unb ftontd fetn ! 
9Rid^ geluflete ntd^t^ nad^ bem t^feuem So^n* 
SBad bie (feubnbe Xtefe ba unten loer^e^lc/ 
Sad eqcittt feine (ebenbc/ gUtdfltci^e @ee(e. 

SBof^I mand^eS Saf^rKUg^^ oom @trube( gefa^t, 
®ci^o0 gal)^'' in bie Xiefe Iftinab ; 
©0(^ jcrfd^mcttert nur^ rangen fic^ Stcl unb SlKa|l 
f)er»or aud bcm atted ©erfc^lingenben ®rab." — 
Unb fetter unb f^cUct, mie @turmeifaufen/ 
f)prt man'd naffer unb itnmex naffer braufem 

Unb ed maOet unb {tebet unb braufet unb iifd^t, 
SSie koenn Saffer mit ^euer ftci^ mengt 
Sid aum ^immel f|)r{(et ber bam|)fenbe ®ifi)t, 
Unb SBetr auf Self f((^ obn' Snbe brangt, 
Unb mie mit bed femen Sonnerd ®zto{e, 
SntfUirat ed bmOenb bem fmflent @d^oD0e. 

Unb fteb ! aud bem ftnfler flutbenben ®((^oog^ 
©a bebt ftcb'd** fcbwanenweifc 
Unb ein 9(rm unb ein gUnaenber IRadFen mirb blofi, 
Unb ed rubert mit Sraft unb mit emftgem g[(ei0, 
Unb er ift^d, unb bod|) in fetner Sinfen 
©cbwingt cr ben SSecber mit freubigem Sinfen* 

» Uitb fHSe toixh% tilenee reigru. a* ^Taitfet t9 ^9% U roan hoUow and fit. 
» Unb t9 f^ant ttO($ mit, Ac, ami i£ toaUs yet with anxious andfrigh^mupenm. 
The e 8 in tliis line has reference to the spectators above ; in the preceding 
lines it is again that mirsterious t9 referred to before, representing here tlm 
unknown eauae of the frightful commotion below. *^ And if thou ahouUUl ■ 
fUng, This is the language of one of the spectators, whom the poet intro- 
Inces, to fill up the mute interval between the plunge and the re-appeaiw 
•Dce of the diver. ^ ^i^ gelfiflete nit^t M^, I would not covet, ^ /Ul 
many a bark. " Darted headJUmg. » YethiU only 0(f the ahwered keel ank 
\ (lerfd^mettert nur . . . Stxtl unb ^af;) would eta^^ (tangen fi<$ $etoo» 



fljietter «fcf^ttltt 189 

Unb at^mete (an^^ unb atomic ttef/ 

Unb begm^re bad (itmmd'f^e Std^t 

SKit groilodfen ed Stner bem 8(nbcrcn rief : 

»(SxkhH Srtflba! Sd be^telt t^n md)t I 

3(ud bem ®vah, aud ber flrubelnben iOafferf^o^e 

?)at ber 95ra»e gcrcttct bie lebenbe S^'ele," 

Unb er tommt] ed umrtngt i(fn bie iiibelnbe @d)awg 

3u bed Sontgd Sugen er fmft 

Sen Sed)er reic(>t er i^m fnteenb bar, 

Unb ber ^ont^ ber (tebttd^en Zoi^Ux vointt 

£)ie futtt t^n mit funfelnbem SBem bid gum SRanbe, 

Unb ber 3ung(ind fid; alfo gum Sonig wanbte: 

rrSang (ebe ber ftontg I Sd freue {t(^'^ 

SBer ba at(»met im rofigen &id(^tl 

©a unten aber^ ifl'd fiirc^terltc^, 

Unb ber SKenfc^ texfnd)^^^ bie ©otter nic^t, 

Unb bege^re ntmmer unb ntmmer ju fc^auen, 

SQBad fie gnabig bebecfen mit Wad^t unb @rauettl — 

& rig mt(l(^ f^inunter bti^edfc^nell, 
Sa jKirjt' mir^ aud felfic^tem ®(^a<&t 
SBilbflut^b entaegen ein reigenber pueb; 
SRid^ 9>ac!te bed Doppetfhromd wiitlfenbe URac^t, 
Unb »ie einen Sreifet mit fd^wtnbelnbem Ore^en* 
Trieb mid)'d urn, ic^ fonnte ntci^t »iberfte(>en* 

!Da geigte mir ©ott, iu bem {(^ rief 

3n ber l&&cl)ften fd^rerflid&en Kotl&, 

Stud ber Xtefe ragenb ein getfenriff ; 

!Da% erfagf id) be^enb unb entrann^ ttm Xob* 

^hmi the alMeoourmg grave. » ^u9 bem ftnfler flttt^enbfn €(^00$, lit from 
ihe dark biSounng lap, ^'from the heart of that far floating gbjom.^* » TVrt 
a rises. *^ (§€ fceue f!^, t»er ba at^met, Aqppj^ if Ae (lit. &f Mm njoke) whm 
hreathes in this rosy light. ^ Bia under there, " Unb bet SJlenf^ 9etfU(^ 
«id^t, ^ man not tempt. The verb is in the impeTative. ** SHkcn phmged 
iQion me ({lur|f mir entgegen) ^ giuA qf a torrent (tin teif cnbet DiteU), 
iotb% Aeootn^r (toilbflntfcnb) out qf the rocky sht^ (att9 felfi(^tem (St^ac^t) 
*• Jnd like a top (StttiftT), with dixssy wMrUng (mit fc^ttinbelttbem S)re]^). 



til 



Unb ba ^mg^ and) ber SSec^er an fpt^en ftoroSen 
©onft mar' er tnd Sobentofe gefaden^^ 



Oenn untcr mir feg'd nocid bergcticf 

3n purpurncr gtnfterntg ba, 

Unb ob'd (^ter bcm O^re gletd^ mxQ fc^Kep^, 

Sad 9(u3e mtt @cbaubern (munterfab/ 

SBte'd^ oon ®a(amanbern unb SRolc^en unb 2>ra(^ett 

®{(l^ regf in bem furci^tbaten ^oOenra^^en* 

Sd^wara tt)tmme(ten ba^^ in graufem ®emtf(l(^/ 

3u fcfreugKc^en Slumpen geballt/ 

©er fiadUi4M» 3?oc^e, ber SIippenfiifcl&, 

©ed ^ammerd grduttcf^e UngeflaU/ 

Unb braucnb tt)ie§*^ mtr bie grimmigen 35inc 

Der cntfe^Kdje^ot, be§ aRecred ?>9«ne*^ 

Unb ba btng t<i^^/ unb war'd mtr mit Sraufen bewu^t 

Son bcr menfc^Kdf^cn ^ulfe fo wcit, 

Unter Sarven bte etnaige fublenbe 93ru(l/ 

SQein in ber gragltc^en Sinfamfeit, 

?4ef unter bem ©c^aO ber menf(^(t(^en 9tebe/ 

Set ben Ungebeuem ber traurtgen Oebe. 

Unb f(l(^aubernb t^i^f iif^, ba {roc^'d beran^/ 
Stegte bunbert @e(enfe gugletcb^/ 
SBiS fcbnoppen nacb mtr ; in bed ®(brecfenS 993abn 
Sag td^ tod*'' ber Soratte umflammerten 3^ei^ 
®Uxdj fa^t miif ber ®trube( mtt rafenbem Xoben ; 
Ooeft ed war mir jum $eil**, er rig micb nacb obem ' 



4 9fun me aboui {ttitl mi^'i urn). *• (Sntrinnett, to escape. *^ <@Sngtiir te 
tan^r. ^ ®oit1l to&r er • . • gefaUcn, ebe it toonld hao» gene down; ixfM 
IBobenlpfc, into the botiomUaa, eternally. ^ Lit. and aUhough (oBglei^), to tlu 
ear^ here it eleptfor ever, i. e. though aawaa here dead to the ear, the monsten 
of the deep having na voioe. *» S8ie*9 . . . ft(^ regt, Aoio t< mooes, ie aHoe^ 
I. e. what a groping, crawling. *** Darklif ewarmed there in frtgktfid mecUey 
(in gtaufem ®emif($), cftin^d together m Mdeoue moMee (gu fffiettfli(^ai 
itlttm^en geBattt). ^ SBeifct^ to lAoio. ^^ Tike Ayena ef ocean. ^ And 
HflTf hmg I wHfh the feasfid coMcknunete (unb »aff mir mit @rattfci 



Viittttt Xbf^nan 141 

JJcr Jttmg barot jid^ Dcrwunbert f(^tei**/ 
. Unb fpric^t : wOcr ©cd^et t(l betn ! 
Unb btefen [Ring nod(^ befltmm' t(^ bit, 
©efd^mticft mit bent fofHtc^ften Sbelgefhtn: 
93erfu(^fl bu'd noc^ etnmal^ unb brin^fi' mix JtunbC/ 
SBaS bu fabft auf be« SReered tief unterflem^^ ®ritiibe.« 

SaS (^orte bte Xoc^tec mit we^em ®efu{^(, 
Unb mtt fc^metd^elnbem Qji^unbe fte fle(>t: 
r/Saft, abater, genua f^^" ^^ gtaufiime ©pied 
Sr ^at eu((^ brilanben, wad fietner befle^t^^ 
Unb fount iit bed ^er^end ®e(u(len >ncl^t aabmeu/ 
©0 mogen bte fRttter ten happen befci^amen." 

Orauf ber ftontg greift nadf^ bent a5e(^er fc^nelC 
3n ben @trube( tbn fd^teubert btnetn ; 
•Unb f(feafffl bu** ben SSe^er mir wteber jur ©te(P/ 
©0 foffll bu ber treffltc^fle Wttter mtr fetn, 
Unb foQfl fte a(d (S(^gema^( f^tut^ noci^ umarmen/ 
Ote jegt fur btd& btttet mtt jartem Srbarmen." 

Oa ergretft'S tjm bte Seek mtt ?)tmntete9e»a(t"f 

Unb ed blt|t aud ben 3(ugen t{^m tnf^n, 

Unb er ftebet errot()en bte fc^one ®eitaUy 

Unb fte^t fie erbletd^en unb finfen l^tn; 

Da tretbt'd ii^n, ben fofHtc^en fpreid su erwerben, 

Unb (lurjt ft(^> (^I'nunter auf 2eben unb ©terben^* 



betotift lit. and wot eonscunu cf U with a shudder) ; that I was remcvtd, b tt 
be rapplied ; 9on ber menft^Iii^ett ^filfe fo votit, from all human hdp so far. 
•■2)a froc^*« i^txan, then it crawled up near. We have here again the 
frightful, indefinite tS spoken of ahove, by which the poet gives a vague 
ontline of the ill-shaped and terrific monster, the pol3rpns of the ancients 
** Moved a hundred Umbs at once, would snap at me IxoxU f6fn<ip)ptn xtd^ 
mix), " ; let go {U% i^ to«) the bough of the coral (ber StoxaUt 3t»eig), to loAtcfc 
I had clung (um!Iammett). *^ It was for my safety {mix lum^tiX); errt§tti{c^ 
itac^ oBeit, it carried {swept) me upwards, ** Was sheer amazed at tt (baroB). 
** Jf ihou wilt try it once more. *^ Deep undermost. ** He hath stood tha 
what no other would stand. *' @retft nad^, seizes^ snatches at. ** Supply if 
|«r ©telle f^ajfen, to/4!to&. ** Hun it seizes his soul with a heavenly fbns. 



I4t Deutfc^ed iefthn^* 

9So(( \fbxt man b*> fBran^uns, mo(( Ufitt fie lutid, 

@ic ©crfunWgt ber bonnernbc ®<^tt ; 

Da bucft {t((^'S l^munter mit (tebentem Sttcf*^ 

SS fommen, ed fommen tie SBaffer all; 

©ie rauftfteii ^erauf/ fte raufri(>en niebcr/ 

X>ett Sun^Kng brtngt fetneS mieber* 



13, X>er Sampi mit bem Dracfien^ 

3Bad^ rennt Dad 93D(f/ mad ttalit fid^ bort' 
Die (angen ®aifen braufenb fort ? 
@tnxit [R^obud unter Seuerd Slctmmen ? 
& xottet iid) tm @turm ^ufammenS 



ami if >Ia«A«2 from hia ej;cti (e0 Ht^^t ata ben ^ttgen il^m) lifo firt (ffil^n, lit 
foU). M^uf igeBtttttttb <Ste?B6n, /or /<fe or fieflrfft. *t .dnd U tfimdly) bendi 
over with loving look. The e9 here stands for the maiden, the king's 
daughter. 

13. 
^ The original event, which forms the basis of this poem, is recorded in 
the annals of the Order of Malta, by its two most prominent historians, 
Boeio and Yertot d'Aubceuf. Schiller has, on the whole, made but little 
alteration in the historical narrative, except that, no donbt for the sake of 
preserving the unity of the scene, he makes the interval between the 
punishment and the pardon but momentary, whereas really the knight was 
degraded from his order and sentenced to imprisonment, and pardoned sub- 
sequently only at the urgent intercession of his brother-knights. The evi- 
dent aim of the poet is to give us a picture of the spirit and character of 
the earlier Christian chivalry, in which heroic valour was blended with, 
nay made subordinate to, humility and a childlike, unconditional obedience 
to law. That this is the leading idea of the piece, may be seen from the &ct» 
that the description of the fight is introduced only by way of episode, and that 
the relation of grand master, as head and representative of the order, to an 
individual and culpable member of the same, moreover, the humiliating de- 
gradation of the latter and his final pardon, form, as it were, the foreground 
of the picture.— The grand master's name was Helion de Villeneuve, who 
occuiued this post from 1323 to 1346 ; that of the hero, Dieudonn^ de Gozon, 
who, after the decease of his stem master, was elected in his stead. Aiter 
his death, the words " Draconis Extinctor " were inscribed on his tomb, and 
the head of the monster was placed over the city gate, where it could be seen for 
ages afterwards The Knights of the Order of St John the Baptist, also called 



JDterter Sbfd^ititt 143 

Un^ etnen Stittet, \)od) ju SRo0/ 
©etoa^r^ t(!) aud^ bem d)2enf(^entroff 
Unb (winter t^m, toeld)' 9(bent6euer ! 
SSringt man gefc^Ieppt^ etn Ungebeuer; 
Sin Sraci^e fc^etnt ed loon (Stftait, 
ajJit wettcm ftrofobile^ra^cn, 
Unb Sided bltcft Dermunbert^ ba(b 
X)en diitttx an unb ba(b ben Srac^em 

Unb taufenb ©ttmmen merben laut: 
r/Oad {ft ber Sinbrnurnt/ fommt unb fc^autf 
Der $irt unb ^eerben nni cerfc^Iungen* ! 
Da§ tft ber ?)elb/ ber t'bn beiwun^en* I 
98tel 5(nbre jogen® t)or t'bm and/ 
3u wagen ben gewalf gen ©traufc 
Oocf> ^'einen fab man wieberf ebren ; 
Den fiibnen fRittev foil man ebren I" 
Unb nacb bem Klofler gebt ber 3«3/ 
fflo ®t Sobann'S bed laufere Orben, 
iDie [Rttter bed ©pitate, im glug^® 
3u 9iatbe fmb i)erfamme(t morbem 

Unb tot ben eblen SWeifler txitt 

Oer Swnalina wit befcbeibnem ©c^ritt; 

iRacbbrangt bad S^olf mtt n)i(bem Stufen^ 

grfuttenb bed Oelanberd ©tufen* 

Unb jener nimmt bad 2Bort" unb fpricbt : 



the Knights of the Hospital (see the conduding sentence of stanza 8d), weie 
in possession of Rhodes from 1309 tiU 1522, when the island was recovered 
by the Saracens. Their subsequent seat was Malta. ' For mantut, why. 
• W?ua rolls through (toai toal^t ftc^) yonder long streets (bit lattgett ©affcti 
fort) so fast and loud (hxaufttib, lit roaringly), *1AlU crowds together tiki 
a storm, i. e. a nuus of people chokes the ways tumuUuously, * Is here eqoiy- 
•lent to among, * Lit. they bring dragged, simply they drag. "* And all look 
(hlidt verwuttbert an) vrith asUmislment now (halh) at the kntght, now (Baft) 
at the dragon, > Supply ^at: which has devoured (verfc^Iuttgen ^at); who 
has conquered (BejWUttgett l^at). » 2lu«jie]^cn, to set ouL ^» lit. inflight, i. e 
6y a sudden call, had been summoned to council. ^ ^ ^ai Sort ne^men, to eoa^ 



144 X>eutf(^e« SefeBit^' 

f^^i) bab' erfuQt Die Sittterpffic^t 
Ser Sra(^e^ Der bod Sanb i^erobet> 
<£r lie^t i)Dn meiner $anb getobtet 
grei id bem SBanberer ber ffleg; 
Der ^trte treibc" in§ (Sefilbe; 
grol& watte auf bcm gelfenjleg 
©er ^tlger 2U bem OnabenbUbe/' 

Cod) ftrenge bltcft ber gJirft tj^n an 
Unb fprtc^t : »/Oii l>aft ate $elb detffan ' 
©er aRut(^ tfl'^, ber ben Slitter ebret, 
©« (>afl ben fftfenen (Setjl bema|>ret; 
Docl) fpri* ! 2Ba^ ijl bie erfte ^flii^t 
De« SRitterd, ber fiir S^^riftum ftd)t", 
©id{^ fdjmiidfet mit be^ Rreuse§ 3^tcl&««'' 
Unb 9(Ue rtngd ^erum erb(et^en* 
Oocl& er, mit eblem 5(nflanb, fprid^t, 
Snbem er ftc^ errotbenb netget: 
©etorfam" iff bie erfte ^flid&t. 
Die ifen be^ ®^mudfe§ wiirbtg jeiget*^ — 

vUnb btefe ^fli^t, metn &^W »crfe(jt 
Oer aSeifler, r.^afl bu fred& »erleftt 
Den Sampf, ben ba« ®efe| cerfagefc 
$afl bu mit fre»tem SWut^ gcmaget !" — 
#/$err, rtd&te, wenn bu aCe§ wti^t/' 
©prid&t jener mit gefefetem ®eifi, 
ifSenn be§ ©efe^ed ®inn unb fflitten" 
aJermetnt' id} treulic^ ju erfuttem 
Kic^t unbebad)tfam jDg id) l&in, 
Dad Unge^^euer gu befriegen 5 
Dure?; 8ifl unb Huggewanbten ©inn" 
©erfud&t' W^, in bem Sampf s" ficgcn* 



J ipeofttng. ^> Jlfat( drive (Ai« flocks), tho subjunctive. ^' 7^i Aoitf 
^sdEed « a Aerv «ftouW, or, % deed U brave. ^* ge^ten, to ^igAi. " 06«B- 
ciux, pooerty, and c/ia<^ were the three vows which the Knights of St 
John were obliged to make. ^* Tlie law^a intent and meaning >^ WUh art 



«{erter Xbf^nUt 146 

ffinf unferd Orbend waren fcl^on^^ 
Die 3<'^^^^n bcr JReligton, 
Sed fu^nen QJi^utM Opfer woxtm, 
!Da koet^rtefl tu ben fiampf bent Orben. 
Doc^ an.bem ^er^en nagten mtr 
Ser Unmutf^ unb bte ©trettbegter/ 
3a felbft tm^» ^raum ber fltOen md)te 
^anb i(^ mtd(^ feuc^enb tm ©efec^te^ 
Unb toenn ber SRor^en bammemb tarn, 
Unb Sunbe gab^^ i)Dn neuen ^fagen/ 
Da fagte miif ein n)t(ber ®ram^ 
Unb t^ befcfttog^^ ed frifd) in wagen. 

Unb }u mtr felber fprad^ x6) tarn : 

SQ3a^ f((^mucrt ben Suncjling, ef^rt ben SRam^ 

ffia^ letfteten bte tapfern $elben^/ 

SBon benen und bte Steber me(ben? 

Die au ber ©otter ®(ana unb SRuim" 

Srl^ub bad bitnbe ^etbentffum? 

®te retntgten ton Ungetieuern 

iDte Selt tn fu^nen 3(bent(feuern^ 

Sege^neten im Stampf ben ien^n 

Unb rangen^* mtt ben 5SWtnotaureiv 

Ote arlnen Opfer in befretn^ 

Unb (tegen ftc^ bad 93(ut ntd^t bauren*^ 

3(1 nur ber Saraaen eS wert^/ 

2>a0 i^n befampft bed Sbrtilen @(^tt)ert? 



flwi deep inielUgence (Kttggetoottbtett ©inn) / »oui^ to be vicUniam in ffW 
contest {in bent ^ampf p ffegen). »« SBarcn f(i^on , . . t»otbcn (for geworben) 
And already become ; M U^ntn Wlutf)t9 Olpfcr, the victims of bctd prowess 
»• €clbfl im, even in, »• Unb J^inbe gab, and 6rvugA< vnteXUgence. »* Se^ 
fi^Itepen, to resolve. ** fF^ did (Aose valiant heroes achieve (letfleten), q/ 
loAom «ong8 make mention to us (9on benen und bte iS^teber ntelben). The songi 
alluded to are the heroic odes and epopees of the Greeks. Their most 
prominent heroes, who fought with and subdued wild beasts and monsters, 
are Theseus and Hercules. ^^ Whom the Mtnd pagans (ba« bUnbe ^eiben^ 
e^um) elevated to the splendour and dignity of gods, •'^ dttn^en, to tcresth 
7 



146 Oeutfc^ed Sefebu^* 

IBefricgt cr* mx bte falfd&en ®6ttcr ? 
®efanbt ifl cr ber fflclt sum JRettcr*'! 
93on jeber Wot^ unb jebem ^arm 
S3cfreicn mug friit flarfer Slrm ; 
So(^ fetnen Wlutt^ mug Seidl^ett (etteiv 
Unb 8ijl mug mtt^® bcr ©tarfe (Irctten, 
®D fpract) tc^ oft unb 309 aOetn^ 
Ded 9iaubt^terd ^at^vtc ju erfmtben. 
Da flogte^* mir bcr ®ri|l c§ etn ; 
%xo\) rtef i^ aud : ^i} tab'd gefunben. 

Unb txat su btr unb fprac^ ba§ SBort : 
aRi(l(^ giett c§ na((^ ber $etmatl& fort*^* 
X>U/ $err^ wtQfalfrtefl metnen Sitten^ 
Unb QlMlii) war ba^ SReer burcl)fcl&mtten*^ 
Jlaum flteg^^ ic^^ au^ am ^eim'fd&cn ©tranb^ 
©Icic^ Iteg icl)33 tur(<> bed Sunftlcrd ?)anb, 
®ctrcu ben wottbemerften 3"9^n^/ 
Stn Drac^enbtlb sufammenfugen* 
Sluf furjen gugen wtrb bie 8ajl 
iDed (angen Seibed aufdetburmet; 
(Sin f((^uppt9 ^anjer^emb umfaf t 
Den [KudPen/ ben ed fnvd^tiav (((^trmet 

gang flrecfet fic^ ber ^ate empor**, 

Unb d^^gttdd^ n)te ein ^odent^or/ 

Stte fc^nappt* er gtertg naci^ ber ©eute*/ 

erofjfhet ftc^ bed JRac^end SBeite; 

Unb aud bem fc^warsen @(^(unbe braun 

Oer 35tne flac^^eltd&te [Retfe'n ; 



** ®i($ etwad ^auent laffen, to grudge, to be stingy of anything. ** He, i. e 
Uu Christian. " He has been sent to be the deliverer of the world. ** Here: 
in. eonneeUon with, ^ (Sin^oitn7 to suggest, '^ Lit. U draufs me away to m^ 
kame, i. e. I feel an impulse (inward necessity) to return. '^ Wiax bad SDlect 
bUT^fc^ttitten, the sea was passed (lit. cut). ^* ^u^fietgen, to disembark, land. 
•» ?ieS i^, I ordered. »* The noun (ben SfifiW) is in the dative: true to the 
well-marked features. ^ The long neck stretches out before. ^ As if U 
greedily (gtertg) snapped at its prey, the widr gorge opens TerSffnet fi<^ bff 



Stertet Xbfc^nitt 147 

Die Bun^e ^Uid^t ted @((^merteS ®pt$^ 

Ste f(emen $(ugen fprit(^en Slt^e; 

3n etne &d)ianQe enbtgt ft(^ 

)I>ed SRMtn^ unge^eure San^e, 

Stoat urn ftcf^ fetber furc^terlt^ 

X>ag ed urn S(Rann unb [Ro$ ft(^ f(^(ange^* 

Unb aQed bt(b' id^ nad)^^ ^tnan, 

Unb fletb* ed tn m fd^eugltc^ ®rau ^ 

?)alb fflurm crf((^ien'd3», ^alb STOold^ unb ©w^ 

©ejeuget in bcr gift'gen Sad&ej 

Unb aid bad Stlb s^oOenbet mat/ 

(Srmat^r tci) mtr etn Zo^^^paax, 

®ewaUiQ, fcbnett, joon fltnfen Saufen^, 

©ewD^nt^ ben wtlben Ur in gretfem 

Ote 6e^' t((^ auf ben Stnbwurm an*^ 

Srbi^e fte gu wtlbem ®vimmt, 

3« f<!tpn t^n mtt fd^arfem 3<»<>n/ 

Unb (enfe fte mtt metner ©timme. 

Unb tt)o bed aSaud&ed wetcf^ed IBKef*' 
Den fc^arfen SSiffen 95l6ge Keg, 
Da ret}' tc^ fte, ben Surm gu pacfen, 
Ote fptgen 3^^"^ etnju^adfen*^ 
3* felbfc bewaffnet mtt ®efcl)cg/ 
Sefleige metn arabtfc^ 3tof/ 
SBon abeltdder 3ucf)t entflammet; 
Unb aid x(f) fetnen 3i>^n entflammet^ 
JRaf^ auf ben Orac?>en fpreng' tdf^'d M^, 
Unb flac^r ed mtt tern f^arfen ©porn, 
Unb merfe stetenb metn ®efci)og, 
3((d moKt' td^ bte ®e(la(t burc^bo^iren* 



(ftise ui Us fold) both man and horse, '^ Vla^UlUn, to imitate, ** Half 
worm it seemed (txf^itvCi), ^c, ^^ Strong (gctoaltig), nimble (fi^nell), fieti 
(»Ott filttlen SSufeti). *i 2){e Jeij* ic^ an, these 1 la loose on, ♦'• And where the 
billy's scfter fleece advantage gave (f&U^t (te9) to their sharp bites (belt fc^af 



148 Seutfc^eft ieiehui^ 

Ob ottd) bad Stod fic^ grouenb baumt^ 
Unb fn{rfd)t unb in ben B^d^^ fci^aumt^ 
Unb metne Sog^en an^^iid) flobnen,— 
!Rid)t rafl^ ici^/btd fie ftc^ demobnem 
®o lib' idf^ oud mtt Smftafeit/ 
93td bretmal fid) ber 3)2onb erneut/ 
Unb ate fte jebeS recbt begriffen*^, 
gubr' tc^ fte ber auf fcbnetten ©cbfffem 
©er britte SKorgen ifl eS nun, 
Z>ag ntir'd getunsen^''/ btet )u (anben ; 
Den ©Uebern gbnnt' tcb faum^® )u rubn. 
SBtt t(b ta^ grof e Serf beflanben**. 

IDenn betg erregte mtr bad $er| 
Ded Sanbed frifcb erneuter @(bmeri : 
3erriifen fanb man jungfl b:e t)trten, 
IDte nacb bent ®umpfe fid) Denrrtem 
Unb tcb befcbltege rafcb bte Xbat^ 
yinx )0on bem ^ersen nebm' tdb Statb* 
^tugd unterrtd)t' tcb metne Knappen, 
fBeflet'se ben t^erfucbten SRappen/ 
Unb Don bem eb(en Soctgenpaar 
Sed(ettet/ auf ^ebetmen SBcQcn, 
SBo metner ^bat fetn 3^UQe wax, 
dttif id) bem getnbe frtf(b entgegem 

Sad $trd)(etn fennfl tn, ^evt, bad bodb 
«uf eined gelfenberged 3o(b***, 
!Der wett bte 3nfel uberfcbauet, 
Ded SRetflerd ftibnet ®etfl erbauet 
93era(bt(tcb fcbetnt ed/ arm unb fletn ; 
Sod) eiif 5!Rt'rafel fcbliegt ed etn. 



|t« ©iffen). « 2b^ (etttju^atfen) tt«r pointed fangs, •* aiaf^ ftteng' U^*! 
(e§, / moAe a ittddin charge upon. *^ And though (oB an^) "^y c£tirf <r 
firighiened rtars (ft<$ gvauenb bSumt). ** And when they had thoroughly com- 
9rehended, been trained to all {aUt9 xt^t begrtffen). «^ ^af mif9 getttngcfl^ 
•mec / tueeeeded. ^ @5nnt {(( tanm, leearedy allowed. «* Supply ^attt 



Oierter abfc^ttitt U9 

)Dte SRutter nttt tern Sefu^Fnabei^ 

Den bte brei Kontge begaben. i 

Sluf bretmal breigtg ©tufeit ftet'dt 

Oct pilgrim nacfe ber fteilen f)6|ie j 

2>o(^^^ (lat er f(^n)tnbe(nb fie erreic^t/ 

Srqutcft tbn fetned $et(anbd !Ra(^e» 

?^tef tn bem Se(d/ auf bem ed (angt^/ 
3ft etne ®roJte etngefptengt, 
9)om X^au bed mffen SRoord befeuc^tet/ 
SBobtn bed ^tmmett Strait ntc^t (euc^tet 
f)ter (laufete ber SBurm unb ia^, 
Sen Staub erfpa^^enb/ Dftac^t unb Xag. 
®o btelt*^ er, wic ber ^ottenbradf^e, 
Km p£l bed ©otted^aufed 3Ba(^e^, 
Unb fam ber ^tlgrtm^ bergemaDt 
Unb (enfte^ in bte Ung(ucfdfha0e, 
f)er»orbra(i;*^ aud bem f)interbatt 
Z)er gfetnb unb trug tbn fort^^ )um ^ra^e* 

Sen gelfen fh'eg tc^ jeftt btnftn*®, 
Sd' tci; ben fci^weren @traug begann^ 
f)tn fntef tc^ Dor bem S(^r{ftudfmbe, 
Unb reimgte metn ^er) ton @iinbe* 
Orauf gurf ii) miV® tm ^eiligt^um 
Den Manfen ®(^mucf ber SBaffen urn. 



kad addeved, *^ Upon a rocky mimnUsMt hroa (lit. yoke), *^ Supfiy whm 
when he has reached iie dizzy tummit. '^ Deep in the rock on which tl (i e 
the chapd) is euepended, there is em excavated (e{R'^ej)>rengt lit* hlatted) grol' 
to rhis grotto was at the foot of a mountaini called St Stephdn* a few 
miles from the city of Rhodes. " i2Bac^e ^al^it, to watch, hurk ; $5llenbra« 
ift may mean either the Cerberus of the s^icients, or (more probably) the 
Arch-enemy of the Christians, Satan. ^ And if the pilgrim came ; ^erge* 
tvallt wending hie way {towards th^ sanctuary). ^^ Sen!te tn, directed his 
course into, entered into. The da&fgerous road, from the foot of the mountain 
to the chape.- above, had acquired the appelhition Mai passo, **tmlncky 
pass," in German, Unglfiiflfirafie. '* ^vnoxbtt^tn, to break forth 
*^ Sorttragen, to carry (drag) away, ** ^inanfifigett, to ascend. » lUn . 



ISO Oeutf(^ed 6efe6u^ 

Semebre mtt bem ®pte$ bie 9{e(i(^t^ 
Unb nteber fletV tc^ sum ©efec^te* 
3«r«cfe bkiht ber Snappen ^rof ; 
3c^ gebe fd)etbenb bie QSefe^^/ 
Unb fc^minge mtd^ be^enb aufd 9¥d0, 
Unb ®Dtt befet^r ici; metne @ee(e. 

Rftum feV tc^ midf^ tm ebnen ^Cait, 
gCugd frf)f agcn®® mewe Doggen an, 
Unb bang begtnnt bad Stog )u feud)ett, 
Unb baumet fid) unb will nid)t metc^ett; 
©cnn noftc Kegt jum Snaut gebattt'V 
Sed geinbeS fdjeugKc^e Ocflalt, 
Unb fonnet ftd) auf marmem ®runbe* 
i(uf jagen tbn bie fltnf en f)unbe ; 
Soc^ menben fie ftc^ pfetlgefd^minb/ 
9(16 ed ben Slad^en Qai^nenh tiieiUt, 
Unb Don fid) (aud^t ben gift^gen SBtnb, 
Unb minfeCnb »te ber @d)afa( (leulet 

!Do(^ fd)ne(I erfrcfd)* id) t^ren 9iRut( ; 
@{e foffen i()ren ^einb mit 2But()/ 
Snbem tc^ nadj bed Xbiered Cenbe 
8ud flarfer gauft ben ©peer ©erfenbf/ 
Dod) mad)t(od^ n>ie etn biinner ®tab, 
^raDt er Dom ©c^uppenpanger aK 
Unb eb' id) meinen SSBurf erneuet"*, 
X)a baumet ftd^ mein 9to$ unb fc^euet 
an fetnem SafiKSfenblidf 
Unb feined Sttbemd dift'gem SBe^etv 
Unb mit Sntfe^en fpringt'd luxui, 
Unb je^o war'd um mid) gefc^eben*^. — 



giri aboHt Me (gitrt* if^ mix um). *® ^nfd^lagen, a hunting term, to < 
•^ fV»r near ty lies in ceiled fM (}um ^nSuI gebaQt). *> ^n<2 ere / could iy- 
n^ <Ae '^n.v, my charger rears and takee fright (bSumet ftc$ unb fcbcvet) ai 
hi baeihak look, 4rc. •' Unb {etc tt>ax'9 um m{(6 Aef(b(ben« imJ noio / um 



Sterter Xbfc^nttt 151 

S)a fc^totng* tc^ mid) be^ent i^om 97o(|/ 

©(fened ift ted ®rf)mfrte§ ©rf^nerte Mo J**} 

Dod) atte ©tretcl^c ftnb »er(orcn, 

Den ^elfen^arnifc^ }u turc^bo(^ren. 

Unt tt)ut(^enb mit bed ©d^meifed ftraft 

?)at ed jur Srbc mtc^ gerajft ; ^ 

©c^on fe(^' t(^ fetnen Stac^en gadnen, 

& taut nac^ mtr^* mtt grimmen 3i^it^n : 

9((d metne ^untt, xoutf^enthxanntf 

Stn fetnen ^auc^ mtt grtmm'den StfTett 

©td^ toarfen/ bag ed Qeulenb flanb^ 

IBon unge^^curem ©rf)mcrj jerrijfen'*^ 

Unb eV ed t^ren aStffen {tc^ 
SntttJt'nbet®'/ rafc^ erl^eb' tc^ rnfc^/ 
SrfpaJie mix bed getnbed S(oge, 
Unb floge ttef t(^m tnd ©efrofe^ 
Wac^bo^renb bid and $eft ben ©ta<|L 
©d)tt)ar}que((enb fprtngt bed S(uted ©trofiL 
${n ftnft ed unb begrabt tm ^^(1^ 
9Rtd) mtt bed Setbed SttefenbaOe, 
Sag fc^nell bte ©tnne mtr t^ergel^n; 
Unb aid id) neugeftorft erwad&e, 
©eb' td) bte happen urn mtdb ilebn^ 
Unb tobt tm aSIute Kegt ber Srad^e.'' 

. !Ded S3etfa(Id lang gebemmte Suft 
aSefrett je$t atter ?)orer QSruft, 
©0 wit ber Stttter bied gefproc^en**; 
Unb sebnfarf) am ®e»olb' gebrorf^en. 



wuUmM. M £are, i. e. wnaheaihed, *^ R strikes Git cuts) tU me wiih Us grim 
fangs. •• Tormented (lit. lacerated) toWi huge pain, *'' And ere U could 
escape {tntwinhtn, lit. wrest UseJf frouC) their fangs, I quickly rise, and, ear 
plormg the weak part qf the enemy (be9 ^etttbe^ Q3(5$e), I thrust deep into his 
heart (®efr5fe properly the mesentery or epichordis) the steel, burying Uupto 
the hUt (tta(|>Bo|renb Md ati9 ^tft), *<* As soon as (fo toie) the knight had 
spoken this; and tenfold on the arches br<^cen (am ®tXobli> ge(ro(|>en), the sound 
nf mingled voices (ber verntif^ten @ttmnten ^^nU) thundering rolls on 



169 Seutfc^ed Sefebu^. 

SBalit ber t^ermtfd^ten @ttmmen ©c^aC 
©td^ braufent) fort tm 2Bteter(^a(L 
Saut forberit felbfl ted Orbend (Sof^nt/ 
Sag man tie ^eltenfHrne frone/ 
Unt tanfbar tm Xriumpbgeprang 
SBtK t(^n bad fOolf tm 3)olfe setgen; 
IDa faltet fetne ®ttrne fhrend 
IDer SReifler unt gebtetet ©(^mei'den. 

Unt \pxid)t : r/Sen IDrac^en/ ber bted Saiib 
aSerJieert, frf^fugfl bu mtt tapfrer ^anbj 
Sin ®ott btfl bu bem Siolh worben; 
Sm ^etnb fommfl bu gurucf bem Qxttn, 
Unb etnen fcbltmmern SSurm gebatr 
Setn ^et}^ aid btefer Srac^e mar. 
Ste ©djCange, bie ta^ $erj cergfftet 
Die 3»{^trac!^t unb JBerberben (Kfttt 
Sad t|l ber wtbcrfpenft'ge Octfc 
Oer gegen S^^^ P4? f^^4) emporet^ 
Der Orbnun^ bei(tg 93anb serrdgt ; 
©enn er ifl'd, ber bte ffltlt acrjloret 

SWutli jeiget aurf) ber SKamefucP*/ 
©e^orfam ifl bed (^ffxiftm @c()mucf *, 
©enn »o ber ^err in feincr ®r60e'* 
©emanbelt i^at in ftned)ted 93(60e/ 
©a fh'fteten ouf feetPgem ®runb 
Die JBater biefed Orbend aSunb, , 

©er ^{ltd)ten fd^merfle su erfuDen, 
3u banbigen ben efgnen SBtKen ! 
©id^ (lat ber ettle Stull^m bewegt ; 
©rum wenbe tidj aud metnen SSKcfen''*; 
©enn wer^^ bed ^erren ^od) nid)t UaQt, 
©arf ftc^ mtt feinem Sreu) ntc^t fd^mucfen.^ 

Mlft fi^ Branfenb fort) m (perpetual) echo. *> The vagabonds in the MrIma 
idan annies, composed especially of renegades, were called Mamelukeib 
* I\or wfuare our Matter in kie greatneae once toalked in deep kumUity (Jhuib« 



iBierter Kbfcftnitt 158 

)Da brtc^t bte SRenge tobenb aud^'; 
®ewa(t'ger ©turrn bovegt tad $aud ; 
Urn ®nabe flef^en atte 93rut)er; 
Zod) fc^meigent) blt'cft ber Sungltng meter. 
®tt(I (egt er i^on fidf^ tad @en>ant/ 
Unt fii^t ted SKetflerd flrenge ^ant 
Unt ge^t IDer folgt i^m mtt tern 93(tcfe/ 
Sann ruft er (tebent t(^n guriicfe 
Unt fprtd^^t I r/Umarme mtc^/ metn ®o(^n 1 
Otr lit ter tart're fiampf gelungen'*. 
IRtmm tiefed ^eug ! & tfl ter £oba 
Der Semutlft/ tie fic^ felbft be^mungen^^'' 



14. Oer ttUte SSger. 

Sallabe. 

Oer aiBilt* unt JR^ietngrap flieg ind f)om*: 
tf^aUoi, (adob/ )u 3u0 unt Slog!" 
@etn ^engfl erbob fid) miebernt Dom ^ 
Saut ra|fe(nt fHtr)f ibm nac^ ter Xro^^^ 
8aut Htfff * unt fiafft' ed, frei »om ftoppet 
!bur(b ^orn unt Dont/ turcb f)e{t' unt ^toppeL 



tf« SBI5f e), 4«. 71 Thertfon haiU thee quiddy (loenbt bi^) /rvm my «j^ 
n Bi toAo ; Gr. p. 437, obs. 3. '^ 71^ the vast assemblage {^ai^t) bursts mU 
Uuauttiumdy (bri(^t tobenb aud). ^^ Tftou Aa«< toon (bit ifl gelungett, lit. Aotl 
succeeded in) a harder vietory, ''^ Supply ^at: whieh has subdued itself i 
Take this cross; it is the guerdon of seifsubdued humility, 

14. 
^ SBiIb« Uttb Ol^eittgraf was the title of the Counta of Hundsriick in thft 
north of Gennany. The legend of the wild huntsman and of the " raiding 
308t " (U9 U>i(t|enben ^eett^) is of a very ancient date, and Grimm in hia 
„5)eutf^e SJl^t^oIogte" (Gennan Mythology) page 95, and pages 515, 516, 
517, and 518, has shown, that it originated long before the introduction of 
Christianity. The ancient German, like the ancient Greek, or the Indian 
savage, was fond of transferring his own occupations and mode of life ts 
his divinities, and hence the rumbling of the awfully fearful forest, when 
udtated by a storm, was to him the furious chase of Wodan or Wuotam, 
7* 



IM ^ Seutfc^ed 8efebii(ft« 

93om @tra^( ber @onntaddfni^e war 
Ded (o^en Domed ftuppet Hanf* 
3um ^oc^amt rufte bumpf unb Har 
©cr ©toifen ernjler geicrHang. 
gcrn tonteit liebltrf) bte ©efdngc 
Ser anbac^tdt^oDen S^rtflenmenge* 

9itf(^raf(^^ ! quer iiber'n ftreustoeg ^^W^ 

@te^ ba! @te^ ta! fam rec^td unb (mf^ 
(Stn 97etter (ter/ ein Stetter ba ! 
De« 3?ec^ten 3?og war ©tlberd aitnfen*, 
©n gcuerfarbner trug ben Stnfem 

SBer noaren Steiter (trifd unb rec^td? 
3(^ a(nb^ ed wol^(/ boc^ weig td)*d tdi^t. 



aifl chief divinity. After the introduction of Christianity* tiie sndent deitiei 
weie converted into evil beings, and thus i2Boban'9 •geet (WodanU AotD be- 
came toutlcnbel igeer (raging, mad host), consisting of goblins and malignant 
demons. The story afterwards received its moral aspect by a very natural 
attempt to account for the cauit of this wonderful (alleged) phenomenon, so 
that the wild huntsman finally came to be regarded as a man doomed by 
heaven to the perpetual hardships of the chase until the day of judgment, 
to atone for his heavy ofibnoes against the laws of Grod and man* The poet 
has closely followed the general account; only the appellation ''Wild an 
Rhinegrave '* and of course the general arrangement of the plot are hii 
own. In speaking of Biirger, it is here in place to remark, Uiat he is the 
(ather of the German ballad, and that he has been so successful in tiiis 
species of poetry, that none of his followers or imitators have approximated 
■o closely to the spirit and popular tone of the ancient English ballad, as he 
has. Percy's " Reliques" were his model from which he reproduced many 
pieces, and by which he tested his own. * 3tt8 igont flo^en, to blow, Vfind 
the {bugle) horn. 3 ©tutjt t§nt ttad^ ber Xxo9, the throng {of serfe) foltOWB 
flit plunges after) him. * Burger is very fond of coining words, which by 
their very sound express the tiling he wishes to represent; thus Hifen is 
made from flaf en by the simple change of a vowel, and means about the 
same thing, namely, the clatter and yelping of the party, particularly of the 
dogs ; loudly it yelps and clatters, freed from leashes ; ^opptl is the chain 
and two collars, by means of which a couple of dogs are fastened together. 
"^ Another instance in illustration of the last remark ; the word is simply an 
emphatic raf(|> : with brisk speed athtoart (otter iiber'n) thi cross-way Utey go 



aJUrter «bf*ttftf» 165 

Sjd)t^e^r erfd^ten ber Stetter red^t^, 

®rag tunfelgelb ber (tnfe Sfttter/ 
©(ftog S5li'6' »om Slug', note Ungewttter^ 

. 2Btttfommen Jier )u reciter grtfPI 
SBtdfommen su ber ebebt ^a^t ! 
9(uf Srben unb tm ^tmmel tft 
5?eiit ©ptel, ba§ KefcKc^er be^^agt* !'' — 
Sr rtef i fc^Iug laut {id) an Me f)ufte'* 
Unb fdS^toand ben $ut (»0(^ in bie Sufte. 

r/®c^fe(^t fh'mmet betne^ ^orneS Rlang'V 
©prac^ ber )ur Stec^ten, fanften Tluti^^, 
"3" S^i^^stocP unb S^orgefang. 
ftel^r' urn ! grjagft btr ^eut mrf)t3 (Sutt* 
Sa$ btd^ ben guten Snge( warnen, 
Unb ntdfet »om Sofen bic^ umgarnen" I« 

"Sflfit ju, jagt su", mein ebler $err !" 
giel rafc^ ber linfe 3?ttter brein^\ 
r/SBad ©(ocfenf (and ? SBad S^oraepUrrf 
©le 3«9^lttft tnaQ cud) bag" erfreun 1 
Safjt mtc^, toad furfHtd^ tfl, euc^ (edren^ 
Unb euc^ 9on jenem ^^nid^t bet^oren!'' 



* ©ttberj SBIinfen, ihauiiki aihtr, was of a aihery wkUe. i Shoiflaaha (f^ofi 
©n^O from hU eye, like tbmder^louda, • gtt tedjter Wft in gitMirf <tine, /icsf 
m the nick of time, * ^cA Ixtbli^tt Bel^agt, lit. vohkh deiights more eweetly, 
I e. which can match it, or simply, more delightfuL ^^ ©^Tug laut ftd^ an bie 
^Hftt, beat loudly hie eidee (for joy) and toaoed hie bat, ^e, ^^ @4(e(|t fNitt' 
met beined .^ontc« Jtlattg . . . gu, % bugWe blaet doee iU accord loiih, ^,, 
fanften Wit\$, adverbial genitire, vfiih placid mind, gently. " And do not 
ttlUno thyedf (laf bid^ ni(^t) to &e ensnared by the evil one; after laffett the in 
finitive has often a passive signification. ^* On with the chaee ! or, kuni 
away ! i« Bfiel brein, interrupUd, corresponding to the phrase in'« SBort 
fdlen, p. 7. »* This word is properly the (obsolete) positive of bcffer. It 
seems here to have a comparative force : more^ better: the chase ma^ afford 
y9tt bett^ pleaeure, more delight. In other parts of this poem its signifies- 
ion is very, very much. " I. e. the knight on his right hand ; kt^Sten, par 



156 Seutfc^ed Sefebu^* 

frf)a I SSoiii^eipxoi)en, (infer SRann ! 
S)u btjl etn ^elt nad^ metnem ®tnn. 
2Ber nirf)t be« SBaibwerW pflegen fann, 
2>er fdj^cr* and ^aternojlcr ^tn" ! 
2Ra9*«, frommcr Warr, Wc^ bag ©erbriege* 
©0 mitt id) meine Siifl bo<^ biif en** !'' 

Unb turre, turrc^* »or»artd Qin^% 
Selb ein unb aud/ QSerg ab unb am 
©tetd ritten SRciter re<^« unb linK 
3u beiben ®eiten neben an* 
SCuf fprang ein wciger ^irfrf) toon fcmev 
SRit fed)se^n)acfidem ®t\)bxnt. 

Unb lauter flieg ber ®raf tn§ ?)om ; 
Unb rafter flog'd }U gug unb 3?og 5 
Unb {te(^ ! ba(b l^inUn unb ba(b Dont 
®turst' etner tobt baftin »om Xrog^. 
fgag fturjen ! Sag sur ^otte jlurjen ! 
25ad barf nit^f^* giirflentuft »cr»ilr|f«»«» 



Dad SBilb bucft {tc^ ind 9(e^renfelb 
Unb (>offt ba firf)ern Slufcntftalt 
@{e(i ba! Sin armer Sanbrnann fleOt 
®i(^ bar22 in HagKc^er ©eftaCt 
i/Srbarmen, lieber ?)err, grbarmen ! 
©erfc^ont ben fauren ©d^weig bed SCrmenl' 



n4$ 



©er rerf)te JRitter fprengt ^^eran^* 
Unb warnt 6cn Orafen fanft unb Qtxt. 
Do(^ bag t^e^t i(^n ber tinfc SRann 
2n frf)abenfre^em gretoelmut^^. 



UTe, to be guUed, fooled. »' For ber Were f i^ att«, &c.,lrf «» begone^ toaof 
ftt* paternoster* ^^ $Bu$en, here to ginal<f^. » Words imitative of the noiM 
and haste of the party : hurrying, hurryingy onward they go,Juid in and oaf, 
doum hiU and vp, " o'er mo»8 and nuwr, and hoU and hiU." *^ One (and an^ 
other) cf the retime (einet »om Xrofi) drops tifeless to the ground (jliitjt ioht 
HWh **S)a« barf ni^t, that must not. ^«@tellt ft* bar, steps up fa 



nitxttx Xbfc^nitt 191 

Der ®raf Derfc^ma^t be^ Stec^ten SBarnen 
Unb (dgt i)om Stnfeit ft(^ itmgariten. 

w^inwcQf bu f)unb !" fd^naubt^ fiir(f^terlt<|^ 
Oet ®raf ben ftrmen ^fliigcr an^. 
•r@onfl ^e(' t(^ fe(bft/ beim Teufed btc^ . 
?)aao^, ©efettcn, brauf unb bran^! 
3um 3^<'(^^n/ ^A$ <4? n)<^^^ gefc^nooren/ 
ftnaDt t(^m bte ^ettfdj^en urn bte &(rat I'* 

©efagt/ QCtf^an^ ! Der 2Di(bdraf fcf^mang 
@iii) ubcr'n" ^a^cn rafrf) »oran, 
Unb \iintevi)ex, bet SnaK unb Silan^, 
IDer "Zro^ mtt f)unb unb Stofl unb SRatnt} 
Unb ^unb unb 9Rann unb Stog ierftampfte 
Die ^atmen, ba^ ber 9(cfer bampfte. 

93om na^en Sarm emporgefc^euc^P^ 
Se(b etn unb au^, 93er3 ab unb an^' 
©efprengt, ©erfolgt, bodf^ unerre{(ftt, 
Sretb bad 2Bt(b bed Slngerd ^(an; 
Unb mtfd)t fid^^ ba^^ oerfc^ont gu metbcn^ 
Sii^iau mitten gwifd^en sa^me f)eerbem 

!Dd(^ ^in unb (ler^, burd^ ^(ur unb 2Ba(b, 

Unb ^er unb tfin^ burc^ 28a(b unb SfbiV/ 

93erfo(den unb emittern bo(b 

Die rafd)en f)unbe feine ®pur, 

Oer ?)irt, ooff Stngfl fur feine ^tctht, 

Sirft oor bem ®rafen {ic^ gur Srbe. 



km, » $etattn>rengeit, to ru7€ up to any one, ^ (Sintn anfd^nottBett, to muA^ 
mutttl any one roughly. >• ^rottf nnb bran, forward, come on! ^ So »aid, m 
done, " Unusual, for fiBer ben: qiuekly bounded (fc^roang f[d^ Taf(^) over IA« 
Aetf^ ahead (wxan) and oifter him (^bxttt^tt), 4rc. '* @nU)orgcf(^enc^t, 
rouaed up, *^ Supply tt m : in order to be apared, fUndproteetum there; mit* 
ten fmifc^en, &c., right in the midat of domeatic herda, *« Yei up and doiei^ 



158 ©eutf*c« Sefebii^ 

irSrbarmen, ^err, Srbarmcn I 8agt 
SflfJciit armed fHtteS »te<> in 9?ub' I 
aSebenfct, Kcbcr $crr, ^ier graft 
®o mand)er armen SBtttnoe £ui. 
S^r (Sinfr unb «Oed fpart ber Strmen^* ! 
Srbarmen, Itcber $err, grbarmen!'' 

©er recite SRitter fprengt ^eraii 

Unb toarnt ben ®rafen fanft unb gut 

Soc^ bag ()e|t {(in ber h'nfe 2Rann 

3u fc^abenfrobem ^ret^elmutb. 

Der ®raf i^erfc^mdbt bed dfed^ten SBarnett 

Unb (agt Dom Sinfen ftc^ umgarnem 

»/^aHob/ (Sefetten, brauf unb bran I** 
So! So^o! ^uflfafafa^^ !" — 
Unb jcber ^unb fteP^ wut^^enb an, 
2Bad er gunac^fl oor fic^ erfali* 
aSluttriefenb fanf ber ^irt s«r Srbe/ 
Sluttrtefenb ©tiicf fur ©tucf bte $eerbe. 

2)em SUJorbgewubl entrajft fic^ faum^ 
Sad SBt(b mtt tmmer f(^t»ac^erm Sauf. 
9Rtt ^(ut befprengt/ bebecft mtt (Scf^aunir 
IRtmmt je^t bed flatbed lRad)t ed auf* 
Xtef btrgt fi*'d in bed SBalbed ajf^itte, 
3n etned £(audnerd ®etM\}nttt. 

Stifd^ obne Staft mtt ^ettfd^enfnal^ 
SKit ?)ort(bob unb ?)uffafa, 
Unb 5?ltff unb RIaff mtt f)6rnerfrf)alP, 
SSerfoIgf d ber mt(be ®d)marm auc^ ba« 
©ntgegen trttt mtt fanfter SSttte 
Ser fromme £(audner »or bte ^utte. 



lit. kUher and ihUher. ^i Spare to the poor their one and aU, their only pO- 
tanee (t|r @in« unb 9lIIe«). » The cheering of the men and dogs. » 9l«« 
^Ulen, to pounce (faU) upon, attack. ^ The etag (bad ^tlb) with diffieiUfy 
meapea (entrap ft(^ faum) the murderous scene (^oxi^tto^l), with evef 



mitxttx Xbfc^nitt. 159 

f>Sa0 ah, (a$ a( i^ott tiefer ®pur^! 
ffntwci^e ®otte§ greijlatt ntcljt! 
3um $tmme( ac^st bte ^reatur 
Unb (eifd^t oon ®ott tein Strafgertc^t 
3unt (e^ten SRa(e lag btd^ wavmn, 
@onfl mirt IBerterken ttd^ umgarnem^ 

Dcr 3terf)te fprengt beforgt J^ttM ^ 

Unb warnt ten ®rafeit fanft nnt Qut 
Dod^ bag (^egt t(^n ter Hnfe SRann 
3u fc^abenfro^fem grecdmut^. 
Unb webe ! Xrog ted [Rec^ten SSarnen 
Sagt er t^om Stnfen fic^ um^arnen V' 

r/JBerberben btn^ JBerberben ber^' ! 
Dad/' ruft er, f^macbt mfr noenfg ®raud^\ 
Unb toeniC^ tm britten ^tmmel toiv\ 
®D acbf trf)'d fcine glebermauS^^ 
SRag^d ®ott unb bxcb^ tu Kaxx, i^erbriegen 
@o mtd td) metne Sufi bod) bagen I'* 



»iO 



Sr fdbwtngt bie ^ettfd)e, flog t tn'd ^orn : 
ff?)attob/ ©efetten, brauf unb bran!" 
^ni, f^mtnben SKann unb f)utte ^oxn, 
Unb l^tnten fd)mtnben dfog unb SKann^ 
Unb ftnall unb Scf^aK unb Sagb^ebruKe 
QSerfci^Kn^t auf einmal Xobtenfltlle. 

Srfcbrodfen bitrft ber ®raf umber ; 
Sr (logt uid $om, ed tonet ntd)t; 
Sr ruft unb bort ftd) fe(bfl ntcbt mebr^ 
Ser ©c^wung ber $eitfd)e faufet ntcbt ^ 



weaker course, ** And yelp and clatter and bugle's knell, '* JDeHst, deeuH 
from this pursuU. " What care J for perdition, or, perdition or nonet 
w Wla6)t mir tDentg ®vau8, inspires me with but little dread, does not trouble 
me much. ^ Lit. / xoouldnH mind it a bat (fjflcbermand), something like the 
En^^ish, I wouldn't care a fig for H. *« 3Jia0*« . . . r>tv\>m$tn, though it mo) 



100 Seutfc^eft eefeBu^ 

Cr ip^xnt fern Stog in betbe ©eiten 

Uitb fann nii)t »or# ntc^t rudfwartd" rettftu 

Drauf totrt) ed buflev urn t|in (er, 
Unb tmmer bufher ibte ein ®raK 
©umpf raufcl^t cS »te ein fcrned 5Bleer» 
f)D(^ fiber femem ^aupt \iexctb 
JRuft furc^tbar, mit (SmitUxsximme, 
Died Uiffbet eine DDnnerflimme: 

mDu 2Bat<irirf), teuflifd&er SRatur, 
gre(^> gegen ®ott unb SRenfclj unb X^ier 
2)ad «* unb ffieli ber Rrefttur" 
Unb beine aRifTetbat an ibr 
$at (aut bicb «>ot ®ert(bt defobert, 
SBd boc^ ber Stacbe Sacfel (obert 

Sfleucb^^ Unbolb, fleucb/ unb toerbe {e^, 
aSon nun an bid in Swigfeit**, 
9^on $oir unb Xeufe( fe(bfl gebegt! 
Sum ©cbrecP ber giirjiert jeber 3^*/ 
©ie, urn loerrut^ter 8ufl $u frobnen, 
SBicbt ©cbopfer no(^> ®ef(b6pf ©erfcbonenl'* 

gin fcbmefelgelber SBetterfc^ein** 
Umsiebt bterauf bed ^a(bed SauK 
SCngfl nefelt ibm burcb 9Rarf unb QSetit; 
3bin tt)irb^ fo f(^tt)u(^ fo bumpf unb tmi. 
Sntgegen n)ebt ibm faUed ©raufen^ 
Dem IRacfen fo(dt ®ewitterfaufen. 



I0imd; f o . . . bOC$, 9tia,for off (ft<^. « See note 1, p. M. *» Ih$ grotmkig 
(^c^ unb ^e^) qf creatUm and thy abtue qf U {^iffttJ^ot an i^x) haoe hudbi 
tmmoned thee to judgment (90r ®tti^t geforbert), tokere the tordi qf ven- 
geanee biazee high. *^ The poetical form for the imperative fite^tt, flee, 
M 93ott nun an, &c., henceforth to att eternity. ^ Hereupon {J^ittauf} a flash 
tS hurid glare (fc^wefctgelber, lit. tf tulphury yeOono) eneirdee (umjie^t) the 
Wage of the forest; ^ngfl riefelt i^m burc$, ice, fear creeps over his every 
Umb (Ut. drizzles Ikrough his marrow and bone). ** 3bnt ^virb, he begins te 



nittttt Xbf^ttitt 161 

Sad ®raufen wei^t, bad SBetter fauf 1^ 
Unt aud ber Srb' empor^^ dutfu ! 
^atfrt^^ etne fci^tDarse Sttefenfauft ; 
@te fpannt ftc^ auf^ fie frattt fid^ iu^ ; 
|)ut! lottt fte ttin betm SBtrbel pacfen^; 
i)u{ 1 flelit fetn Xn^eftd^t m IRodfen* 

Sd flimnt unb fiammt ninb urn {(it itt, 
9)7tt gruner, b(auer, rotber ®(ut( ; 
Sd waDt urn t(in etit ^euenneer ; 
!Dartnnen mtmmeU f)o((enbrut 
3a(^ fasten taufenb f)o{[enbunbe^, 
Saut angebe^t/ empor Dom @cb(unbe* 

ffr rafp ftcb auf* burcb 2BaIb unb ^elb 
Unb fliebt, (aut beu(enb SSeb unb 9U^i 
Socb bur(b bte ganse wette SBelt 
Staufcbt bedenb tbm bte ^oKe na(^, 
aSet Zaq tief burdf^ ber grbe Sttuftt, 
Urn SOtttternacbt bod^ burcb bte Sufte. 

3m IRadfen b(etbt fetn 3(nt(t^ flebn, 

©0 rafcb bte glncbt tftn Dorwartd m0t"* 

Sr mn^ bte Ungedeuer febn, 

Saut angebe^t i)om bofen ®etfl , 

9Ru$ fe^n bad fintrfcben unb bad happen 

©er JRacben, welcbe nacb t^m fcbnappen* — 

Dad t(l bed wilben peered Sagb, 
Z>te bid lum jungflen llAQt wiiftt'^, 
Unb oft bent SQiifHtng nocb be{ fftad)t 
3vi ©cbrecf unb ®raud »oruberfa<itrt**» 

fuL «f %a^xt tXttpet, there euddenly rites, atarta forth, «* Jt open* (ftNOnt 
fi4 auf)/ i< c/«ncAe» (IraUt ft^ )tt). «* SBiH fte i^n )>a(feti, tl toouftZ M£sf Am. 
M C^ ttort a thoueimd doge of hell, amid hud cheermge (lout ange^ett), Jbrih 
from the abyea (mpot 90m ©^lunbe)* '^ JS^^ Atirrie* away. ** JEIbioever /a«f 
(fo taf(^) the fUght forces him along. «' ^{9 }ttm iungflett Xagtr tiU the kui 
(lit. V0vn^»<) <^» <A# c2(i9 qf judgment, ** ^otfiber ffi^rt, iMmef by, i. • 



I)a§ fonitte, muff er fonfl md)t ((^metgett**/ 
SBo(( mantled 3adetd SRunb beseuseit. 



15. JRetnefe ^vid)%K 

SBie 83einefe fcinett )D$t{m SBtaun tm^fSngt unb (fU^sl 

9t(fo xoanhAtt ^rauit mif fetnem ffleg gum (Sebtrge 
@to(sen SRut^ed^ ba(|in/ tnxi) etne SBufle^ tie grog waXf 
Sang unb fanbtg unb brett ; unb aU er fte enbKc^ burc^iogeii'/ 
Kam er desert bie Serge^ mo Stetnefe pffeste )u {agen ; 
®elb(l noi) XageS su»or* Jiatt' er f\d) borteit eriuftigt 
3(ber ber Q3ar ^tng metter nac^ SRalepartud^ ba (latte 
SRemefe fd)one (Sebaube. 93on alien ®ci;(oifem unb Siirsei^ 
J)eren ij^m »iele ge^orten*, mar SKalepartuS bte bejle* 
3?cinefe mofente bafclbjl, fobafb er Ueblc^ beforgte*. 

appear*. ^ 9J2uf f er fonfl ni^t fd^toetgen, toerc /le not hcmad to hup U menl^ 
i. e. from fear of incurring the wrath of the wild huntsman. 

15. 
^ Reynard the fox is the name of an Apologue or Comic Epos, originally 
written in the Low-German, and at one time extensively known, not only 
throughout Germany, but also, in vemacular versions, throughout Franot 
and England. There are several German translations of it, among whidi 
Goethe's in hexameters and Soltau's in doggrel are prominent The extraet 
here given is from book ii-, and treats of Bruin the bear's reception at 
nephew Reynard's castle Malepartus. The substance of the first book is a> 
follows ; One Whitsuntide, King Noble, the lion, was sitting in solemn court, 
surrounded by the chief vassals of his crown from all parts of the land. 
Charges, numerous and heavy, were forthwith preferred against Reynard, 
the arch-knave, who cimningly had stayed away. Hinze the cat, Lampe 
the hare, Isegrim the wolf, and Chanticleer the cock, each with his pecu- 
liar eloquence presented his complaints to the king— one seeking redress for 
violence done to his person, another claiming satisfaction for an outrage 
on his honour, and a third demanding revenge t)n the villain for wilfully 
murdering his relatives and children " with mtent to eat." The indignant 
king is determined to put a stop to this, and forthwith despatches Bruin, 
the bear, an uncle of Reynard's, to summon the criminal to court His 
arrival at Malepartus and the success of his mission are found in the frag- 
ment. ^ Genitive absolute, loUh proud mind, haughtily. * Supply ^dt, had 
craned it. « @e(Bfl ttod^ S^agt^ |tt9Qr, at recently as the day before^ or, it wot 
hif the day before that, ^. * Of which he owned a large number. * €o^Ib 



!B{erter Vbfcf^nUt 168 

Sraun erretc^te bad @(^(o|| u"^ f<in^ ^t^ gewobnticf^e ^forte 
gfefl Derfd^toffen''. Da trat er baoor unb befann ftdb etnmemV 
(SnbHc^ rief er unb fprac^ : r/$err Obetm^ fetb t^t )u ^aufe ? 
SSraun, bcr SSdr, ijl gefommcit, bed Sonigd gcrid^tlid^er 95otc 
Oenn ed bat bcr Sontg gefd^woren^ \i)x fottct bei $ofe 
93or ©ertcbt eucb fteOen ; icb foK eucb bo(en^^ bamtt t^r 
fRtd)t )u nebmen unb Stecbt su geben fietnem ))ern)etgert^ 
Dbcr cd foO eu(% bad Seben foften ; benn bletbt tbr bajtnten**/ 
3fl mit ^atgen unb Stab end) gebro^t Drum ma((et bal 

ftommt unb folget mtr nac^/ fonft mocl^f eft cui} &be( bcfonii 

mcn^* !" 
Stetnefe b^rte genau oom Snfang gum Snbe bte SlebC/ 
Sag unb lauerte ftttt unb bacbte: wSSBcnn e§ gelangc**, 
'Dag t(b bem plumpen ffumpan bte floben SBorte begabUe? 
Ca0t und bte ©acbe bebenfen." (Sr gtng in bte Xiefe ber 9Bob^ 

nung, 
:i$n bte 20tnfe( bed @(b(offed ; benn tunittii) war ed gebauet 
Socber fanben ft(b bter^^ unb $ob(en mtt »te(er(et ©angen^ 
Sng unb (ang^ unb mand)er(et Xburen 2um Oeffiten unbScbKegeiif 
aBte ed 3^<t war unb IRotb". Srfu<;r er^®, baff man tjn fucbte 
ffiegen f(be(mtf(ber Xbat^ ba fanb er bte befle Sefcbtrmuna* 
tCu(b au« StnfaU" <;atten ftcb oft in btefen SRaanbem 
Vrme Xbtere gefangeu/ wtOfommene 93eute bem Staubet. 
Stetnefe b^tte bte SBorte gebort, bocb ^rcbtet* er fItidKcb/ 
9(nbre mocbten nocb neben bem 93oten tm ^interbalt (tegem 
9(te er {t(b aber )^erftcbert^^ ber 93ar fei etngebt gefommen/ 



UthtU beforgte, at soon at he had any appreheiuicns qf trouble. ' SBetfd^Ife* 
$tn, to lock up. • SBefann f!($ etn x&tni^ heeUated a vMe, * JPbr (he 
king has ewom that you should (i|r foQet) aipptar at eowi to answer to 
duarges {Ui .gof »or ®txi6)t eu(i^ jleUen). " 3(i^ foil eu(^ IJoleit, lam tofUA 
you. 1^ i^leiit t^r bal^tnten, <f ^ou «toy away; tfl eu($ gebro^t, S/oii are 
threatened. " @onfl m5($f ed eu(^ iiBel Befommen, lit. else U might not agree 
with you, i. e. you might have to suffer for it, ^s ^enn ed gel&ttge, ba^ i(^ (e« 
la^lte, n^ipoM I succeeded in paying. '* fanben ft($ l^ter, there were here, i. e. 
in the house. ^^ As time and necessity might require. ^* If he heard. ^"^ And 
mtt of siaqdicity poor animals had often hem caught (^^aMtti f!^ gefangett) « 
Oete mazes (in biefen iDtfianbetn), a wdcome prey for the roiber. *• But wker 



164 2>etttf((^e« 8efebtt<^. 

®tnd er ItfUd (^tnaud unb fagte : /Sert^efler &(^etm/ 
®etb tDtDfommen ! SSerjet^t mtr ; tc^ l^abe SSe^pet ^elefeiv 
Datum (te^ ic^ euc^ wartem 3(6 banF eu(^^ bafi i^r ^^ 

f oiitmen ; 
!Dtttn e^ nu^t mtr gewtg bet ^ofe, fo barf ii} ed boffem 
®etb 2u jedh'cber ©tunbc/ metn 6(^etm/ mtdfommen I Snbeffen^ 
IBletbt ber Xabel fur ten, ber eucb bie Stetfe befoblen ; 
Senn fte^^ tft mtit unb befc^merltcb* O ^tmmet toU ibt cisr 

bi^^fetb! 
Sure |)aare {tub na0, unb euer Obem beflommen. 
^atte ber mac^ttge RbniQ fonfl fetnen^^ QSoten gu fenbett/ 
8te ben cbelflen SKann, ben er am metften erjobet? 
aber fo fottf e« mobl fctn )u meinem JDortbeiF 5 t(b bittC/ 
$elft mir am f)ofe bed ftom'dd/ mo man mid) ubel oer(aumbet» 
SKorgen fe^t' id) mix »or^, tro$ metner migltcben Cage, 
grei nac^ ^ofe }u gedn/ unb fo gebenF tc^ noc^ tmmer; 
!Rur fur \)tnU btn tcb 2U fc^mer^ bte Stetfe su macben : 
Setber bab i(b )ume( oon etner @petfe degejfen/ 
Die mir ubel befommt; fte f^mergt m((b gemattid tm Se{be^«'« 
Sraun oerfe^te barauf : »^a^ mar ed, Obeim?'' — Der9(nbre 
@adte bagegen : r/SBad f onnf ed eucb b^(f^/ unb menn^ idf^ 

erjablte ? 
ftitmmerh'cb frifl* id) mm Seben^® ; icb (eib' ed aber gebulbig : 
3ft ein armer SHann bod^ fein ®raf^ ; unb ftnbet gumeilen** 
Bid) ftir und unb tie Unfem nid^td SeJTered/muffen mir frei({<^ 
^onigfcbeiben ^ergebreu/ tie ftnb mo(|l immer lu babem 



he had satisfied hvmdf that the bear had come akne, >* Bawtver^ tl if (r0> 
Mojiu) hisfawU (Bleiibt b?r 3:abel fiiv t?n), loAo *€ii< you on tftit errwMi (b(S 
ettcl bie 9leife Befo^Ien). ^ I. e. bie ^teife ; for the journey w long and ledi- 
Mu. ** ©Ottfl {einen, no o<Acr. >> But it woe ihut to be^ J suppose (n)0^l)# /<"* 
■qf advantage, *> Tb-morroio / purposed going to court of my own accord 
(fret na^ «^ofe |u ge|en), in «pife of my critical situation (tto^ metner mt^Ii* 
lien Sage), and tAi* is still my intention (fo gebenf i($ no(i^ immer). >* H gwea 
me a dreadful pain in my bowels. >^ Unb toenn, &c., even <f / fftou/d tell yctL 
M JBu< scantily (fiimmerli($) do /prolong my existence, " For a poor man is 
no count, you huno, a proverb. *^ Unb finben ft^ pitotiUn, &c.» and if at 
times nothing better (ni^t6 SBeffered) canbe found for us and ours (nn6 nnb bie 
Unfem), 4&€n toe must live on honeycomb (^onigf($eiben oer^el^ren), and this 



alerter Vhi^ttitt 166 

Ood) ii) effe fie nur au^ IRot^ ; nun bin tc^ gefc^woOen^. 
ffliber ffitffen (dt^lurff tc^ ba§ 3c"9/ »»^ f^"^ ^* gebei^w? 
Rann id) ed tmmer»crmeibcn, fo bictbtmtr'd feme »om ®a«men,'« 
»#®t, »a^ bob' id) gebort !" »erfeftte ber Sraune. r/^err OMm^ 
gi, »etf(^mabct tjr fo ben ?)oni9, ben 5IRanc^er begej^ret*^? 
^ont^ mug tc^ cud) fagen, gebt uber^^ aDe ®md)te, 
SBentgften^ mtr ; o T^^fft mtr baoon^/ e^ fed eucf^ md)t reuen I 
©tenen werb' id) end) wtebet^." — ff^\)t fpottet/' fogte bet 

Snbre. 
tf^ein, waf)xt)CLfti^ I" Derfd^tDur ftc^ ber Sar^/ r^ed tit emfUu^ 

gefprocften." 
f/3ft bem affo^*," ©erfeftte ber Stotte, f#ba fann td^ eud^ btenen; 
!Denn ber SSauer Uiuftetiel mobnt am %u^t bed IBerged. 
f)ontd b<^t er. ®ewtf| mit aOem euren ®ef(^(ed^te^ 
@abt i^r nfemal fo Dtel betfammen*'' • :Da (fifief bem Sraunen 
Uebermdgtg nad) biefer geKebten ®petfe. »/0, fu(>rt mt<^>,« 
SRtef er, r^etltg babtn ! ^err Obetm/ tc^ toitl ed gebenfen. 
@(%afft mir ^oni^, unb toenn td) auc^ md)t gefdttiget werbe'^l" 
«®eben wiv/* fagte ber guc^d, wed fott on ^ontg md)t feftlen*. 
^eute btn td^ swar id)kd)t }u Su0^) ^i><^^^ fi>i( >"i^ ^^^ ^^'^t^^ 
Ote td^ eud^ lange gewtbmet, bie fauren Xritte oerfugem 
Denn tc^ fenne ntemanb »on oDen metnen JBenoanbten, 
Den tc^ Derefirte, wte euc^! X)cd) fommt! tbr merbet bagegen 
3Cn bed ftoniged $of am ^errentage mtr btenen/ 
Da0 td^ ber S^tnbe (Smalt unb t^re ftlagen befc^ame. 
^ontgfatt mac^' tc^ eud^ b^ute, fo ote( t'br tmmer nur tragen 
Woget*®." — Sd metnte ber ©c^alf bte Serfage ber jomfgcit 

QSauerm 



Mm altoayB be had (ftttb tt>f>^I imtiiec jtt l^aben). » iVbio / am Uoaied, ^ ^<n 
^anci^er (egel^ret, toAic& many a man wouid Uke to get, u fond qf. '^ ®e|t 
fiber, excels, is better than all other dishes (aHe ®txl6)tth *' Do procure me 
tome ofU, " / vsiU retwn yoa the favour. »* SBerf^Wttr ft(i^ ber SBar, the 
bear qffirmed wUh an oath, ^ft j(f that is so. '* / assure you (getoi^), thai 
nesiher you nor all your race ever saw such a quantity of it together (fo viel bet* 
fommen). *'' Unb xotnn i$ auc^ ntc^t, &c., even though J should not gel 
enough of it, ^ There shall be no want qf honey. '* Yet the love, which I 
Umg have borTu you (bte t(^ euc^ lange geioibmet), shall sweeten (foQ 9erf3. 
Im), 4rc. ** ®0 »tel aU i^r tmmer, dec, as much as you'll want to carry 



166 2>etttf4^e« Sefebu^. 

Retnefe Kef t^m iwot*^ unb blinbltngd folate bet SSraune* 
r/fflitt mtVft geKrtgen*^" fo bac^te ber guc^d, »/tci) britige biA 

(^eute 
IRod^ ju aRarfte, wo btr etn bttf rer ^ontg 2U X(>etC wtrb*^.^' 
Unb fie famcn 2u JRuftcoter^ ?)i>fe ; bad freute ttn 93aren/ 
$(ber Der^ebend/ tote X(|oren {ic^ oft mit ^opung betrusen* 
Sbenb toar ed ^eioorben/ unb Sletnefe vou^tt, gemobnltc^^ 
Stege fRufleotet nun in fetner hammer su 93ette/ 
©er etn ^i^mexmam toar, etn tiic^tiger SWetften 3w ?>i>fr 
Sag ein etc^ener ©tamm 5 er f)Me, btefen su trennen**^ 
©c^on )ioet tuc^ttge £et(e ^tnetngetrteben, unb oben 
Sloifftc gefpatten ber 93aum fafl eDentoett fRetnefe tnerff e%, 
Unb er fagte : f/9Retn O^etm, tn btefem SBaume befutbet 
&d) bed ^ontged me^r, a(d tbr oermutbet ; nun flecfet 
Sure ©cbnau^e btnetn*^ fo ttef tbr moget JRur ratb' U), 
IRebmt n\d)t gtertg iuotel, ed mbc^t' euc^ ube( befommen.^' 
»f aWeint tbr," fagte ber 95ar, wtd^ fei etn aStetfrag ? SWtt ntc^ten I 
Waa$ tfl uberatt gut bet affen Dtngen*'." Unb alfo 
6te0 ber Sir ftc^ betboren^^ unb flecfte ben ftopf in bte ®pa(te 
Std an bte Obten^* btnein unb auc^ bte oorberflen %u^t* 
JRetnef e macbte \ii) b'ran*^ mit otelem 3teben unb 3«^^« 
Srac^f er bte £et(e beraud. IRun toar ber Sraune gefangen, 
^aupt unb gufle geHemmt ; ed ba(f fetn @c^e(ten^^ no((^ @c^meu 

<l^e(n. 
QSodauf batte ber 93raune in tbun^^ fo flarf er unb fiibn mar, 
Unb fo b<e(t ber iReff r mtt Stfl ben Obetm gefangen. 



*i Reynard went ahead (in advance of him). *^ J[f I ntceud, *^ When a 
bitter honey toiU fali to your lot, vohere the honey you'll get vriU iaaU biiter. 
** ®em5^nlt($ liege fftH^mtl nun, &c., that Ruet^ usually woe by ihU tone a 
bed in his dumber (in feiner Jtammer gu SBette). «* IDiefen |tt tremten, to epiU 
it ; f^on |»ei titc^tige J^etle l^ineingetrieben, already driven two powerful 
wedges into it. ** Now thrtut your snout into it as far as you choose (fo tief 
i^r m5get). *"* Moderation is always prudent in all things. «• Ste^ fi(^ (c 
t^6ten, s^ffered himself to be gulled. ♦» fQi9 fltt bie D^rett, up to his ears 
M Reynard set to work (ma^te ft(b b'ran), and by dint €f much pulling and 
'ugging (Btefen unb Serren), he got out the wedges (Bra(^f er bie Steih l^erottf). 
»» No scolding orfattering was of any aoaU (e8 l^alf feitt, Ac). •■ ffipUottf |V 
^^nn ^a^ttt, to have one's hands fidl, plenty todo ; fo flarf er unb Kt|n toar, tlroRf 



f)eu(enb pUrrte tev ^av, unb mtt ben ^tnterflen ^fifett 
©c^arrf er grimmtd unb (armte fo fe^r, bag Stiifteotel auffprang. 
S3a^ e^ wate*^ bac^tc ber SOWfter, unb broc^te fctn SSetl mit, 
Dag man bewqffnet ibn fanbe**, wenn 3emanb )u f(ftaben gcbac^tc. 
IBraun befanb (id) tnbeg tn grogen Sfengflen; bte ®pa(te 
Rlemmf I'bn gewaltt^, er gog unb jerrte bruOcnb »or ©c^merjcn. 
$(ber mtt aKe ber f|3etn mar ntc^td gemonnen^ ; er gtaubte 
IRtmmer oon bannen gu fommen^; fDmetnf aud^Stetnefefreubtg* 
aid er JRufteotef fa^ »on feme fc^retten, ba rtef er: 
tffdvaun, mte f!e^t ed ? SRcifltget eud^ unb fc^onet be^ $om'dd ! 
Sagt^mte fc^medPt ed? Stiiflemel fommt unb mtil eu4^ imiu 

Had) ber-URttJljett brtngt er em ©c^lucfc^en*^ edmag mi) U» 

fommen ''' 
Oa gtng 9tetnefe mteber nac^ SRalepartud/ ber Ste(le* 

16« ituferfleMng. 

Unter taufenb frolj^en @tunbefl> 
@o^ tm Seben td^ gefunbeu/ 
aSfteb nur cine mtr getreu^ — 
(Sine, too tn taufenb Sc^mergen 
3c^ erfu^^r^ in metnem $crjen> 
ffler fiir un^ gcftorben fei* 

9Reine 20e(t mar mir gerbrocf^en/ 
SBie oon cinem SQurm geftoc^en^ 



and bold as he was, •' What could Ube. ^ Jltat he might be found amud 
and eqttipped (Betvapet), if any one shjuld meditate mischief (}U f($abcn gc 
b&(^te). " ©etoinnen, to gain. *• JSTe tAoug:A< A« would never get off agam 
ipon batmen fommen). '^ ul/ter your dinner he'll bring you a swig {Mn^t tt 
tin S4^IS(f(i^en) ; e« maf^ eu^ befommen, mue^ good may it do you, 

16. 

' @0 18 here the ancient and poetical relative which, see Gr. p. 435, § ltl3; 

with gefunben supply ^abt, have found. > Xreu bletben, to remain tnu, 

' (Stfa^xtn, to experience; toer fur m9 geflorben fet, who it was that died far 

ms. *As if perforated by a worm, worm-eaten (oon etnem Sutm atJUoii^tn) 



168 Z)eutf<^e« 8efebtt4. 

aSelfte ^ers unb fBiutffe mfr; 
9Retned Seben^ gange ^abe, 
Seber SBunfd^ war mtr tm ®rab<^ 
Unb )ur fClual^ wax id) noc^ bter* 

Sa tc^ fo tm SttQen^ Umtte, 
StDtg metnt' unb toe^ t^erlangte 
Unb nur b(teb oor Stngfl unb SBa^n'') 
3Barb mtr^ ploiilid}, voit tm oben^ 
SBed bed ®rabed ®tetn defc^oben" 
Unb mem Snnred aufget^am 

SBen tc^ fab unb wen an fetner 
$anb erbltcfte/ frage Reiner* ; 
Stot'd merb' tcb bied nur febu/ 
Unb ))Dn alien Sebendflunben 
SBtrb nur btV^ tote metne SBunbfH^ 
Swtg beiter offen flebm 



17. Oer SRenf** 

3n bte Se(t btnaudgeflDgen 
Gtebt ber SRenfcb oer(apn ba: 
ffitnbe braufen, SBetter tofeu/ 
IRtcbtd ffl fetnem ^er^en nab« 

Ctebenb rufen ibm bte ©teme, 
Stufen ibm bte Slumen gu^ : 
rf®teb nicbt traurtg in bte ^cxnt, 
Un«^ SWenfcb/ geborefl bu !" 



I Uttb |ttt OttaT, and to my torment • 3m ©ttHett, Mcret^y. ^ .^bui «fii^ W 
fVom fri^ andfaney. • SBatt . . . tt>eggef(i^o!bett, too* remoocci. The mib* 
|8ct nom. is, t>tt ®ttin be6 ®taU9 ; tuie »on oben, as if (by tome one) from om 
high. * Borage J{?mer, let no one ask. » lEBirt nui: bte, toitf 6u< that one. 

17. 
^ 3n belongs to tufett :. with Uming sympathy (IteBenb) the stars and Jlowero 
mBiohiM: ** Look not sorroioing €ff afar** (tn bte ^ente). * The datire. It 



»fcrter Wbfc^nitt 169 

Unb er brudft mit ttefem ®e(nen 
£rb' unb ^immel an fcin ^erj, 
Unb in warmen, Knben X^ranen 
Soft bte 8icbe fecnen ©cftmerj* 

©od^ ber Kerb »cr(iecrt bie Xuen^ 
3ebed iBIumc^en bat fern ^rab$ 
3n bte ffrbe, mtt ajertrauen, 
©tecft er fctnen SBanberflab* 

Unb mtt boffenbem (Semutbe 
Cdbftut er auf gum @ternen(^or/ 
Unb ed brtcbt-'' bte sarte Stiitbe 
Kuft bem barren |)oIj beroor*. 

©etned SBeg^ ®efabrten fliebeiv 
®eben* ber ©efobr t'bn ^ret«% 
IWicmanb tbettct fetnc aRuben, 
Unb ibrtbrucft bed ajtcrd gift. 

aengfrticb fucbt* er nacb ber ©cbwettiv 
2Bo etnfl fetne SBiege flanb, 
aber fremb ifl ibm bte ©teffe^ 
3?temanb beut® )utn ®rug bte $anb» 

Unb er fcbaut oertrauenb wteber 
3u bem blauen |)tmmel auf: 
SWetne Sugenb febrt nicbt t»tebet^ 
Unb Dottenbet tft metn 8auf. 

aJiefed wirb ber 3ett jum 9?aube^ 
Docb ntcbt atted fann Dergebn ; 
Siner tfl'fi^ an ben tcb gfaube/ 
Stner, ben bte ©terne febn* 



lit. ' ^tn9thxt^tn, bere to bud, sprout forth ; e « is not ren£«^. * $tfil 
gebcn, to erpofc, abandon; Ht Oefa^r, lo rfang^er, dative. » ^a^ etWttS fit* 
#en, to look for, search after. • The poetical form of the third peri. ting. 
pns. ind. of (iftnt. to qffer. ^ J|fuc& becomee the prey of time, • Qtnrr ifl'li 



I7C 2>eutfd^ed 8efeBu4« 

iUUn Unn id), g(auben/ l^ofen; 
Xtef im Sunfet ^(dnit etn Stc^t, 
Unb {c^ fe(^' ben ^immel offcn/ 
fflenn ba^ ^erg im 3;Dbe brtcl^t^ 



OKI ffterc w,fii lo&om / Inuf, 6eKeoe. * When mjf heart akaU eetm to I 
te Xobc (Yid^t lit 6reab m cleoft;. 



^lifter W>i^nitU 



Qoii 3eatt $a«L 
1. 3beal unb SBisIIi^tea 
Siefert bad 8eben t^on unferen tbealen ^cffnun^en unb !Boifi# 
$en etioad Sfnbered ate etne profatfci^, unmetnfdSfe, ungeretmtc 
Ueberfe^ung ? 

2. ©ott 
@Dtt tfl bad iidji, bad felber nte aefe(|en^ aOed ft(btbar mad^t 
unb fid) in ^arben oerftetbet IRtc^t betn STuge empfinbet ben 
®tra^(/ aber betn $er) bejfen Sdrme. 

Dec etgentltdl^e, ac^te ®rof|e auf ber Stbe ware nut ber, ber 
fic^ gar ntc^td 95Bfed betougt ware* ; — aber biefer gtnjtge ift 
langfl gefreujigt; bennotl^ geben wit @e(bflfcl^metcl^(er btefen 3la$ 
men ben ^urflen unb ben ®emVd^ 

^eth'ger ®(^(af ! Sben barum loergd'c^ man btc^ mtt bem tof 
be\ 3n etner SO^tnute gtegefl bu me^r Setfie uber bte ®etad)U 
mgtafel bed serrt^ten SRenfd^en, a(d bad ^ac^en etned (angflen 
Za^e^* — Unb bann fu^ft bu bte auftobenbe, entbrannte 93rufl> 
inb ber SERenfc^ f!e^et auf, mteber ber SRorgenfonne wurbtg* 
Get mix gefegnet/ bid betn traumtofer 93ruber hmmt, ber nod^ 
«tel fc^oner unb (anger befanfttgt. 

1 

^ Whieh^ Ihougk itself never seen. ^ ^tt {t(i^ gar ni^t^, <Sec., toho is eonseimti 
tfno Ufrong^ i$ entirely fru from any ccnacioumees cf sin, 'On tblB fonn of 
Um lamml see Gr. p. 400, § 43, 3d. The arUcle before $ut|lett and ®enie*l 
•enres limply to point out the caM (dat. pi ). « (SUn Htum, far this ver$ 



172 2>eutfd^e« 8efebu4. 

5. IDerBfteunb. 
Seber^reunt tflbedanbern Sonne unb ©omtenblumeiudlrid^ 
er )te^t unb er foigt 

6. SBetfd^nli^feit 
SBenn bu oergtbfl, fo tfl ber SRenfd^/ ber in betn ^eri SBunbeti 
mad)t, ber ©eewurm/ ber bte 9Rufd)e(f(^aa(e gerloc^ert/ welcl^ebie 
Ceffttungen mtt $ e r ( e n oerf({)(tef|et. 

7. IDer SBaffevfall mit bem 8leaeiiSoae». 
O wte fc^webet auf bem grtmrnt'den SBaffeifturm ber Sogen 
bed Snebend fo fefl ! ®o fle^t ®ott am |)tmme(, unb bte@tr6^ 
me ber 3^((^n fUirjen unb retflen, unb auf aOen fSkUett ^c^mebet 
ber SSogen fcined griebenS. 

a IDie Slitmen auf bem ®arge bet 3ttiigfraiL 
@treuet nur Shimen auf {te, if^x blubenben Steunbtnnen ! 3(r 
brac^tct ja fonft i&r SSIumen* bet ben SBtegenfeften* Sefit fetert 
fieibr grogtcd^; benn bte SSabre tft tk SBtege be§ ^tmmett. 
9. (Srinneruttg. 
Ste Srtnnerung t|l bad etnstge fparabted^ aud melc^em mix ni^t 
getrteben werben fonnen. Sogar bte erflen S(tern maren nid^t 
baraud in brtngen''. 

10. IDie tt&4{le Sonne. 
Winter ben Sonnen ruben ©onnen tm (e^ten Q3(aU/ tbr frem^ 
ber ©trabi flte.qt fett 3abrtaufenben® auf bem SBege jur fletnen. 
(Sxbe, aber er fommt ntdbt on* O bu fanfter, naber ®ott, hum 
tbut* ja ber SKenfcbengeifl fein ftetned, junge§ Jlugc auf*, fo 
flrablefl bu fcbon btnetn", o ®onne ber ©onnen unb ©eifter 1 

SBon 9lo9aIi«. 
1. 
Der URenfc^ beflebt tn ffiabrbeit ®tb?i er bte fflabrbcil 

fiMJOfi thou host been likened unto death (verglic^ man bt^ bem Sobe). * For 
ye cnee toere tocni to bring her (tjr brat^tet ja ifit) floufera on her birthday^ 
feetixxde (SBtegenfejlen). • I. e. SGBtegenfefl. ' SBaren ni^i |U bringen, loen 
not to be g^ (lit. to bring) cut of U (barau0), could not be expelled from it 
• %litqlt fett 3a^rtanfenben, has been flying for thoutands of yeart on iit way 
to thie UUle earth cf oure (auf bem SBege pxt fleinen @tbe). » Sluft^nn, to 
90m >• ®o fbal^Iefl bn fc|on binein, when thoa aheady ehinut into U 



giinfter SCbfc^nitt 173 

^tett, fo Qiht er (i(% feftft ?rert» ffier tie fflal^tl^eft »errat(>, 
oerrat^ ftc^ felbfl* 

2. 

£d gibt nur einen Xempe( tn bcr iBelt, unb ba^ ift ber menfcf^ 
(tc^e Sorper. IRtc^td tfl ^etltger aU btefe bo^e ®efta(t 

3. 

6d ftnb ntc^t'^ bie buntett S^^^ben^ bte (ufltgen 76ne unb tit 
watme iuft, bte un^ tm ^rubltng fo begetflern ; ed tft ber flide/ 
wetiTagenbe ®eifl unenbKc^er 4)<>ffnun9en/ tin SSor^efu^^l meter 
fro(>en Xage, bed gebeifeh't^^en SafetnS fo mannigfaUiger Watiu 
ten^^ ; bte ^^nung (^6(ierer, ewtger Slutiien unb Sruc^te, unb bie 
bunHe ®9mpttt<;te^* mi't ber gefefltg feci) entfaUenben fflett* 

i. . 

gretbeit unb Unflerbltc^fett gebSrt, »fe JBaum unt 3eit/ ju» 
fammen ; tote 98e(t unb Swtgfett gletd^fam 9?aum unb 3^tt au^s 
fttOien/ fo fuilt Mmac^t unb M^es^ntoavt jene betben ©pbarem 
®ott tft bte @pbire ber ^genb* 

5. 

S)te SKenfc^bett tfl ber b^bere ©tnn unfcre* ^laneten, bet 
Stent/ ber btefed ®(teb mit ber oberen SQtlt oerfniipft/ bad 
9(uge, bad er^^ gen ^tmmel b^bt 

SB9it ®i^t(e. 

1. 

Ste 2Be(t tft fo (eer, menn man nur Serge/ ^tuife unb &tatU 

bartn benft ^ aber'bter unb ba S^manben su toiffen/ ber mtt m^ 

&beretnth'mmt/ mtt tern mtr audb fttOifd^aetgenb fortlebeu/ bad 

macbt" und btefed Srbenrunb ju^* einem bemobnten ®arten« 

2. 

SRtemanb glaube^^ bte erften Stnbrucfe ber Sugenb oeriDtfcben gu 
fSnnen ! — 3ft «f^® ^'n ^<ner Kebltdben greibeit/ umgeben oon 

" Supply if: if he expotea truth. ^* 11 it not. " ^e8 gebei^titi^en 3)afein«t 
4kc., (Me antieip€dion of,) the thriving existence cf eueh a variety of naturet 
(i. e. orgamzationt). ^^ And the obscure aympaihy with the tocial develop 
menu of all nature around us (ber gefeHtg ft^ entfaltenben SBelt)* '* I* e. »ft 
fer $(anrt. ^* Wla^t . . . su, converts into, or simply, makes, ^"f Let no mt 
btKeoe. >• 3f} er . . . aufft^tta^fen, has he grown up, i.%,ifhe has. Th 



174 Deutfdl^ed Sefebu^. 

fdl^oneir unb Mtn (Segenflanten^ m bem Umgan^ic mi't ^uten 
fiWenfcf^en a«f9ett)ad)fen^^ — ^abcn t^m feinc aj?effter ba^ Qts 
lefert, wa^ cr juerft mtjfen mu§te, urn bad Uebrige (etd)ter jii be^ 
grctfen, — l&at er gdernt, wad cr ni'e gu »erlernett braud^t, — 
iDurben fetne erften ^anblungen fo gelcttet/ ba0 er bad ®ut€ 
Wnftt'g (etd)ter unb beqiiemer collbringen fann, obne^* fic^ irgenb 
ctwad abgewobnett gu mujfen : — fo wtrb bi'efer SKenfdb ^n reu 
tiered, oottfommenered unb glucfltd^ered Scbcn fubren, aid etit 
JInberer, ber feme erflen ^ugenbfrofte tm ffiiberjlanb unb im 
^rrtbum gugefe^t (lat 

9) on ^ttttn, 
Unfterbttcber joiner! SBenn ed btr oergonnt tfl, aud etnem 
anbern S(p|lum, a(^ bu bier ed abnetefl, auf betn @efd)(ecbt bte^ 
nieben berabgublicfen, — wenn t>u tie SJolfer »on 2(fien'd (Seftt 
ben btd gu ben bercpntfcben SBatbern gu bem JDueQ maSfabren 
ftebft/ ben betn SBunberftab beroorfhromen Keg, — »enn ed btr 
oergennt tft/ bie garjc ®aat te% ©rogen, bed Sblen, bed ^extlU 
(ben gu uberfcbauen, bad betne Sieber beroorriefen ! — Unfterblu 
(ber ! — »D and) bein bober ®cbatten ieftt weilt — bebarf el 
mebr gu feiner ©ehgfett?! 



2. ffiaflenfletn'd Slbfe^ung. 

fflattf nflem- battc uber etne 2(rmee »Dn betnabe bunbcrttaufenb 
197ann gu gebteteu/ ^m benen er angebetet tourbe, al^ bad Urtbeil 
ttt SJbfe^ung tbm oer^inbfgt werben fottte*. Die metften Officie» 
re waxen feme ®ef(bbpfe, fetne SBtnfe ^udfpru(be bed ©cbtcffald fur 
ben gemeinen ®o(bat<,n. ©rengentod mar fetn Sbrgetg, unbeugfam 



tntire period is conditio^l. ^* O^ne . . . gu mfiffen, wWunU being obliged $% 
Weak off from some bad habit. 



^ WaHenstein was for many years generalissimo of the imperial forces in 
the thirty years' war. \ character, in many respects most extraordinary, 
on which Schilier dwells with minuteness and evident admiration, both in 
his classical history of &zt war and in a dramatical trilogy : " WaCenstein'i 
Camp/' "The Piccolomini," and " Wallenstein's Death** » 3flm »erRhf 



/ \ 



Sfinfter «bf4^nttt 178 

fctir ®tD(i/ fetn gebtetertfd^er ®eift ntd^t fa^ig^ etne ftrinfung unge* 
roc^en 2U etbufoen^ (Sin Sfugenbltcf foOte t^n i^i^t oon ber ^iillf 
ber ®ema(t in bad Sitc^td bed ^rtoatftanbed ^erunterftiinen^. 
Sine fD((^e Sentens degett etnen fold^en QSerbrecf^er 2U 
©ottjhedfen, fd)tcn md)t »iel wcntgcr ^unfl su foflen, old ed gefo* 
flet ^attC/ fte bem Stt^tet 2U entretgen^ ^uc^ f^ajtte man be|tDe» 
gen bte fSorftc^t g^I'^^^uc^^/ )wet oon SaOenfletn'd genaueften 
greunben 2U Ueberbrtngem btefer fd^Itmmen 93otf(i)aft iu mablen^ 
weicbe burc^ bte fcbmetc^elbafteflen 3uf!(^erungen bet fortbauent« 
ben fatfer(t(iben ®nabe fo febr olh mb^lid) gemtlbett werben foDte* 

SBaOenlletn mugte (angfl ben gansen ^nl^aU tiftret @enbung, 
aid bte ^bgefanbten bed fiatferd tbm oor bte Stugen traten« St 
batte 3^ft gebabt ftc^ J« fammefn/ unb fetn ®eji(bt ie«S*« ?)ettet^ 
fett^ nsabtenb bag^ ©cbmerg unb SSutb'tn fetnem Sufen flutmten* * 

3(bet et ^atte befcbloffen )u gebotcf^em IDtefet Uttbetldfpnid^ 
iiberrafcbte ibn, ebe in etnem fubnen ©c^ritte bte Umflanbe tetf 
uttb bte ^nflalten ferttg marem ®etne wettlauffden (S&ttt mdt 
ten tn Sbbmen unb SRabren getflreut; burcb Stngtebung betfeb 
ben fonnte bet ^atfet t'bm ben 9!en[)en fetnet ^a(f)t getfcbneb 
ben. Von bet S^hinft enoattete et ©enugtbuung/ unb in btefet 
^offhung beflatften tbn bte ^topbe^etungen etned ttaltentfcben 
SCfhologen/ bet btefen ungebanbtgten ®et|l^ gletc^ etnem finaben, 
am ©angeibanbe fubtte. ® e n t, fo bteft cr, f^atte ed tn ben ®tet^ 
nen selefen, bag bte gUnjenbe Saufbabn fetned $ettn nocb (ange 
ntcbt geenbigt fet^/ bag tbm bte 3ufunft nodb etn fcbtmmetnbed 
®(&cr aufbewabte. ^an btaucbte bte @tetne ntcbt gu bemiibenr 
um mtt SBabtfcbetnh'cbfett ootbet gu fagen^ ba§ etn ^etnb* lote 
®utlao 3(boIpbetnen ®eneta( tote SBadenfletn ntcbt (ange entbebt^ 
ltd) (affen murbe. 

r/Oet Satfet tfl texvati^cn," anttoottete SBaffenfleJn ben ®e* 
fanbten, nid) hctauxc iin, abet id) oetgeb* t'bm. £d tfl Hat, bag 
tbn Ut bocbfabtenbe Stnn bed Satetn* bomtnftt. ^^at tbut 

H^i toerben foUtt, was to be announced to him. * @ine Stt&nhxn^ &c., to «tc6* 
mit to (leave) any injury tmrevenged. « ©oUte if)n iti^t ^nunterfiursen, wa§ 
now to tkttut km down. * €{e bem fRxdftn |u entrei^en, to extort U from the 
fudge. • aB&^rt ttb bafi, whiltt. ' SHotb longe nic^t geenbtgt fet, ii«w /or /row 
iemg ended • ^a^ etn 9einb, Ac, that an enemy Uke OuOatnu AdolphM 



176 Z)eutfd)e« Sefebu^. 

mtVd me(e^^ bag er mtc^ mtt fo wentgem SBtberflanbe ^tndegef 
ben b<tt, aber tc^ wtD ge(^ord)en." !Dte Slbgeorbneten enttteff et 
furtUid) befc^enft^ unb ben fiatfer erfuc^te er in etnem bemutb^den 
&d)xeiben, tbn feiner ©unfl mc^t )u berouben unb bet ben ermor^ 
benen Surben gu f4)U$en. SfKsemetn war bad SRurren ber Sr^ 
mee, aid bie $(bfe$ung t'bred ^elbberm befannt wurbe^ unb tex 
befle Xbeil fewer Ofifidere trat fogleic^ and bem faiferltcben Oten* 
fie. S)tele foCgten tbm auf feme ®uter nad^ 3)Db|nen unb 9)^db' 
vtn, SInbere fe(fe(te er burc^ betra({)t(tcbe ^enftonen/ urn ftd) t()^ 
rer" bet ©elegenbett fog(et(^ bebienen su fonnen. 

®etn $(an war ntc^td wentger aW^ SItufie, ba er tn bte ®ttQe 
bed ^rtoatflanbed guriicftrat Ser $omp etned $ontgd umgab 
tbn in btefer Stnfamfett unb fcbten bem Urt^etldfprucbe feiner 
Smtebrigung ^obn )u fprecben^^ @ec^d ^forten fubrten gu 
bem $a(afle/ ten er in ^rag bewobnte, unb bunbert 4)aufer mufl^ 
ten niebergeri(fen werben^ urn bem Scbtoffbofe 9iaum in macben* 
{(ebnlicbe ^aldfle wurben auf feinen iibrigen gablreicben ®titern 
erbaut. Saoatiere and ben ebetflen 4)aufern wetteiferten urn bie 
(Sfive, ibn su bebienen^ unb man fab faiferticbe ftammerberren 
ben gotbenen @cb(u(rel gurucfgeben^ um bei ^aOenflein eben b{e» 
fed ^mt su befieiben. Sr \)ieit fecbsig $agen, tie oon ben treff^ 
licbften SKeiftern unterricbtet aurbenj fein 93orsimmer »urbe 
itet^ burcb funfsig ^rabanten bemacbt (Seine gemobnKcbe Xa^ 
feP* war nie unter bunbert ©angen, fein ^audbofmeifter eine 
oomebme ©tanbedperfon. 9ieif te er iiber Sanb^^ fo murbe ibm 
®erdtbe unb ®efo(ge auf bunbert fecbd^ unb merfpdnntgen SBa> 
gen nacbgefabren ; in fecbstg Sarojfen mit fiinfsig 4)onbpferben 
folgte ibm fein $of« Ste ^racbt ber Sioereien, ber ®lans ber 
Squipage unb ber ®cbmucf ber Simmer wax bem tibrigen 3(uf< 

UHfuld not long mffer a general like TVaUenttein to >e dispensed tnih. * ^el 
SBaiern, <if the sovereign qf Bavaria. ^^ ' Tis true, 1 am grieved^ it is painful to 
mc. ^^ Um ft(i^, &c., tn order to be able to make immediate use of them when 
opportunity presented itself (bei ©etegett^ett). " ^i^t^mniqtt aU, any thing 
hut. ^^ $o$n fptt6)t% to bid defiance to, to scorn. ^* (Seine gett)5I)tt(i(^e .5ta» 
fd, &c., his ordinary dinners were ne>ier less than a hundred courses (ittitbett 
©angen). ** Steirte er tUt ian\>, fo t»vnU, &c., if he travelled abroad, he 
was followed by a hundred vehicles, some drawn by six, others by four horses 
ilunUtt fe(&6> unb vierf^Sttuignt SBagen), u^ich served to convey his baggagi 



g&nfter Mhi^niU 177 

want^e ^emag. ®ec^d Sarone unb eben fo mtU tRitUv mu^ttn 
be(!dnbtg fetne f|3erfon ttmgeben, urn jeben SBtnf )U oo(I)ie(eni 
4tt)o(f ^atrouiden tie 9iuabe um fetnen $a(aft mac^en^^ urn 
jeben 8arm abiubalten. ©ein tmmer arbettcnber Scpf brauc^tc 
©tt'Qe, fern ®eraife( ber SBagen burfte fetner SBo^itung tiabe 
f ommen unb bte Strafien wurben ntc^t felten burdb Ketten ge* 
fperrt. ®tumm, tote bte 3ud^nd^ )u tbnt^ ^^^ ciiid) fetn Unu 
gang, ginfler, <?erfcbloffen, unergriinbKcb, (parte er feine S3or» 
te mebr a(^ fetne ©efc^enfe^ unb bae SBentge, wad er fprad^, 
iDurbe mtt etnem totbrtaeu Xone audgefloflen. (Sr (ac^te ntemate, 
unb Un ajerfubrungen ber ©inne wiberflanb bte Salte feinrt 
aSJutd* Sn^mergefc^aftift unb »Dn grogen gntwurfen bcmegt, 
entfagte er alien (eeren ^cx^xeuunQmf ooburc^ 9(nbere bad fofl« 
bare Seben oergeubem Stneit burc^ gan} Suropa audgebretteteit 
95rieftt>ec^fel beforgte er felbft" 5 bte metflen Suffafee fcbrieb er 
mtt etgener ^anb nteber*®, um ber SBerfc^wteaenbett Slnberer fo 
iDenig a(d mogltc^ an}U)»ertrauen. Sr mar »on groger @tatut 
unb bager, »on gelbtid^er ©eilcbtdfarbe, rotblicben furjen ^arenu 
fteinen, aber funfetnben Stugen. Sin furcbtbareo surucffd^recfen^ 
ber Srnfl (ag auf fetner Btixn, unb nur bad UebermaafI fetner 
SBelobnungen fonnte bte {ttternbe ©cbaar fetner Dtener feft^ 
baUen. 

3n biefer prableriftften Ounfetbett ermartete SSBaffenftein fttOe, 
bocb ntcbt mujXi^, fetne g(dngenbe Stunbe unb ber Stacbe aufge^ 
benben %aQ ; balb Iteg tbn ©uflao abolpb'dretgenber ©tegedtaup* 
etn aJorgefubl beffetben geniegen. SJon fetnen bocbfltegenben 
!p(anen marb fetn etnstger aufgegeben ; ber Unbanf t^^ ^atferd 
batte fetnen Sbvget^ »on etnem (dfltgen B^^el befrett. Ser b(en« 
benbe ©cbtmmer fetned ^rtoatlebend oerrtetb ben flotaeit 
©cbmuncj feiner Sntmurfe, unb t>erf(bmenbertf(b wie ein SWonar^^ 
fcbten er bte (Suter fetner ^offnung fcbon unter fetne gemtffe^ 
SSeft^ungen su {dblen. 



and attendants, ^* Twelve patrola to go the rounds about kU peUace, '^ £Bi 
eorreapondence, which extended over all Europe, he carried on hbne^ 
!• Motit tf his writing was done by his own hand. ^* ^tt^ttibtx €teQ(M(ni{ 
ngmi course of succettive vidories, 

8* 



178 Oeutf4)e« Cefebu^ 

8. X)adftteu)bed®iiben^* 

®ett wir in tie ^eigc ^one eingetreten waren/ fonnten wir jcb« 
Ofiad^ tie ®d)on(ieit ted futtid^en ^immeU nid^t genugfam be« 
wiintern, weld)ev in tern 5Kaag/ ate wir nad^ ©iiten »orrIicften^ 
neiie ©ternbilter unfern Srugen entfaltete. 5Wan bat ein wun* 
terbar befannted OefiibC wenn man bei ter Sfnnaberung gegen 
ten ?(eqiiator iint befonterd, wenn man »on ter einen ^emifpbSte 
In tie antere ubergebt, affmo^lic^ tie ©terne nieterer werten 
unt gulegt »erfcb«Jinten fiebt, welcbe man »on feiner erften Sint* 
fieit an fennt^ SWicbtd erinnert einen Sfeifenten (ebbafter an tic 
unermeglid^e Sntfemung feined SSaterlanted ate terSfnbKcfcined 
nenen ^immete. !Die ©ruppirung ter grogen Sterne/ citii^t jer^ 
(hreute IRebelflerne, wefcbe an ©(anj mit ter Wifcbflrage wetter^ 
fern, iint 3ianme, toeli)e tuxd) eine augerortentticib^ Qd)toavic 
audgegeicbnet ftnt, Qchen tern futlid^en ^immel eine eigentbum^ 
lid)e ^^pfiognomie. Siefed ©cbaufpiel fe^t'fefbfl tie SinbiU 
tnngSfraft terjenigen in SSewcgnng, welcbe, obne Unterricbt in 
ten bob^rn ffliffenfcbaften, tad $immetegen>6(bc gem betracjbten/ 
tote man eine fcbbne Santfd^aft oter eine majeftatifcbe 9(udfi(^t 
bemnntert. 3Kan bat nicbt notbig 93otanifer }u fein, urn tie 
beige ^\>ne bei tem blogen ?(nbKcfe ter Vegetation }u erfennen j 
obne^ Senntnig in ter 5(fhonomie eriangt gu b«ben, obne' mit ten 
^imm^iid)avten oon {^(amjlrat unt (a QaiUc ^txtxant ju fein, 
fublt man, tag man nicbt in Suropa if!, menn man tad ungebeure 
©ternbi(t ted ®d)i^^ oter tie pbodpboredcirenten SSBoIfen fSflot 
geOand am i^orijont auffteigen ftebt* Die Srte unt ter ^im* 
mcl, aile^ nimmt^ in ter 3(equinoctiat®egent einen exotifcbett 
if)axahex an^. 

Die nietern ®egenten ter Suft toaren feit etntgen ^gen mit 
Oampfcn angefcbwangert 2!Bir faben erft in terKatftt »om4ten 
ium 5ten %ilin^, im 16ten ®rat ter 95reite, tad Rreuj ted ©iu 

3. 

j^ennt, /uu knoum and stitt inawa ; this is the force of the present in this in- 
•Minoe— ^he English idiom requires the preterite; »on feiner erflett ^nb« 
^eit, fnm kit earlUst childhood. « Dfene . . . ertangt ju ^aben, witho^ 
having acquired, ' Df)nt . . . 9ertr(tut ;u fetn, vriihout being familiar loith ih§ 
ttUstial nu^ qf FUmstrad or la Caille, ^c * 9lnnc(mcn. to OBmmt 



gunfter Sbfd^nitt 179 

Un% sum er(len 9)7a( teutUc^ ; ed war (larf genci^t^ unb crfd^ten 
»on 3«t }u 3^i^ gwtfd^cn ffiolfen, beren aRittelpunft^ ©on bcm 
ffletterteud)ten gcfurcfet, ttn ftlberfarbcned 8i4)t jurucf »arf. 
Senn ed ctnem fRetfenben eriaubt tfl^ t>oit fetnen perfonlic^en 
SRi'ibtungen ju reben, fo fe^e x4j btnju*^ bag ici^ in bicfec Ka(f^ 
rincn ber *Iranmc metner erflen Sw^^nb in ©rfuttung geften fa^« 

SBenn man anfdn^t^ ben Sttcf aitf gcodrapt^tfd)e Sbatten )U 
(^eften unb bte 93efd)retbunden ber Stetfenben )u (efen, fo fut^lt 
man etne 3(rt oon SBorttebe fur gewtffe Sanber unb £ltmata/ 9on 
tx)e(c^er man iid) in etnem bi>bem 3(Uer md)t wo^t 9le(f^enf(f^aft 
geben fann. S)tefe (Stnbrucfe ^abett etnen merfbaren Stnflug auf 
unfere (Sntfd)(u(fe/ unb nrir fud^en und'' iDte infKnftmagt^ mtt ben 
©egenflanben in SSegiebun^ in fe|en^ welc^e fett (anger S^ttinm 
gebetmen Stetj fiir und fatten. 3n ^'n^^ S)>0(^e/ wo idj ben 
^tmmel fhibtrte^ m'd^t um mxi) ber Xfhonomte )u iDtbmen^ fon# 
bern um bte ®terne fennen gu (enten, wurbe idj 9on etner ^urd^t 
in Semegung gefe|t/ loetc^e benjentgen unbefannt tfl, bte etne 
fi^enbe fiebenSart h'eben. & fcf^ten mir fti&mcrj^aft ber 4)»ff* 
nung su entfageu/ bte fd^onen ®ternbt(ber ju feben, toelc^e in ber 
IRabe bed @ub)>o(d (tegen. Ungebulbig^ bte ©egenben bed Kequa# 
tord au burd)manbern, fonnte id; bie Kugen ntcibt degen bad ^e* 
flirnte ©ewolbe bed $tmme(d erbeben, obne^ an bad fireu) tt^ 
®ubend gu benfen unb obne mtr bte erbabene ©telle bed ^cintt 
ind ©ebdcbtntg gurucf jurufen, welc^e bte berubmteflen Sommenta« 
toren auf btefed ®ternbt(b bejogen b«ben. 

Die SSefrtebigun^/ toelc^e mir bet ber Sntbecfung biefed ftreu^ 
)ed bed ®ubend empfanben^ murbe (ebbaft oon benjentgen ^er^ 
fonen ber ®d)iffmannfd)aft getbeitt, metcbe bie Solonien bemobnt 
batten. 3" ^^^ Sinfamfeit ber 9)?eere griigt man einen Stern 
tote einen ^reunb^ oon tern man ian^c ^eit getrennt mar, S5et 
ben ^ortugiefen unb ©pantern fcbetnen nocib befonbere ®runbe 
btefed 3ntereffe au oermebren : tin religiofed ®efub( mad)t ibnen 



* <Start 0cneigt it. ttnmgbf tndmed, i. e. very low, near Ut tMing, * S« 
ft%t i^ ^tn}u, then 1 would add. ^ Unb toir fuc^en, &c., and we seek, at U 
were instinetivelyt to place ourselves in some relation with objects, which for a 
kng time, fyc. • D^ne an . . . ju benfen, wWumt thinking of; obne mit inl 



180 ^cuti^c^ itiehuif. 

tin @ternbt(b lieb, bcffen ^orm ii)mn bad S^iiien M (BUiuhtni 
M ®cbad)tntf ruft, weldjcd »on ibrcn aSoreltern in ben ffluflen 
ber ncuen SBelt aufgepflanst n>urbe. * 

Da bte betben grogen ®terne, wctc^e bte @pt|e unb ben S[u0 
bed Srcnged be3etd)nen/ ungefd^r bic namlii)e gcrabe Stufjletgung* 
t^aben^ fo mu0 bad @ternbt(b tn bem 3(ugenbltcf^ n)0 ed burc^bet* 
SO^ertbtan gebt, beina^e fenfredf)t (le^en. Siefen Umftanb fennen 
ade 936(fer/ weld)e jenfeit bed SIBenbefretfed ober tn ber fiibttci^en 
^emtfpbdre wobnen. 9Wan b«t beobadbteP, urn welc^^e 3«t tn 
ber 9iad)t/ tn Derfdbtebenen 3<^bred)etten^ bad fireug (m @uben 
gerabe ober genetgt tjl. @d iff bied etne Ubr^S welc^^e jiemH(^ 
redetmdgt'd/ nabe )u urn 4 ^tnuten taQlid^, ^oxxhdt, unb fetn am 
bered ©ternbttb bietet^^ bet bem blof en 3(nblicf etne fo ^etc^^t am 
jufleffenbe SSeobadf^tung ber 3^^ bar^*. SBte oft borten wtr in 
htn @aoanen ))on fBeneguefa ober tn ber SBufle, wtld)c ftdb ^on 
8tma nacb ^rujft'Ho erftrecft, unfern SBegwetfer fagen: tt^ittevf 
nad)t tfl ))orbet/ ha^ Sxeni fdngt an fic^ su netgen." SBte oft bo^ 
ben btefe SBorte und bte rubtenbe @cene tnd ®ebdcbtnt0 gerufen^ 
n>o fpaul unb fBtrgtnte, ft^enb an ber SlmUe bei ^in^c^, ftcb lum 
(e^ten 9Ra( unterbatten^ unb n)0 ber ®retd^ bet bem 3(nb(t(f be§ 
^reused tm Suben/ fte erinnert^ baf ed S^t tfl )u fcib^tben 1 

Sleyanber von .^timboUt 



4. Die beUtge Sactlia, 
@entftUe von Sfta|>l^ael, in SBoIogna. 

Dad berrfcbenbe SRotto tn btefem 93t(be til tai btnretffenbe 
®efub( ber tnntgjlen 9lnhad)t, tit, tm trbtfcben ^erjen nU^t 



I jurfitf jurufcn, without rtcaUing to memory, » ©etabe 9lttffletg«ttfl, 
n'ffA* asceimon. »<> /iJ /m« 6e«» observed, or, observations have been wide. 
When the indefinite pronoun vx^ix has a verb in the active, it is generaUy 
best rendered by an impersonal passive. ^^ @d tfl bied, dsc, this is a dock 
which advances pretty regularly about four minutes a day, nearly. ^* ^arbte^ 
ten, to qffer, present : and no other constellation prisents sc ready an cpporhi 
nity qf observing (eine fo Ui(f)t ansufleUenbe ^toUtS^Um^) the time at a simpH 



9finfter Sbfc^nftt 181 

mdl^r Slaum ffnben^ in ®efange audbrtc^t; fotoie man dU(| 
wobl auf grogen %nbetun9^bi(Dern bed ^eru^tno aOed tn etne 
frommc ©egctflcrung ^mfd^mcljen fiebt. Slber ba ijl ed cine ftiU 
le 9intai)t, »ie bte feierlic^en^ (angejogenen Tone alter ^ird^em 
(9mnen; in Stapbaerd Silbe ifl bie 93e)iebttnd auf SO^ufil 
nod) Seflimmter^ unb ed ifl bie ganse gebeimniflooac Xiefe unt 
fflunberfuffe biefer magifcbcn ftugfl anbeutenb* bier entfaltet 
Ser tteffinnig in ftd; ))erfunfene ^<^u(ud^ mit bem gemaltigen 
(Bd^mert gur Smfen^ erinnert und an jene altt 5^raft bcr 9Re(obi« 
tn, toeii)t Xbiere besabmen unb S^Ifen bemegen fonnte, aber hen 
itRenfcbenftnn serreigen^ ten ®etft ]inb Die ®ee(e burc^fcbneibenb* 
Die barmonifcbe ^obeit ber degenuberflebenben SRa^batena^ be« 
ten voQenbete ®(bonbeit^ in ben nacb bem 93ef(bauer getoanbten 
©eftcbtdsiigen^ ber Sredbener 9)7abonna auffadenb abnticf^ ifl/ er^ 
innert und an ben botbcn Sinfiang ber in emi^em g[rieben befe^ 
ligten Oeifter^ tt>el(Jber in ten 3ft«bert6nen ber irbifcben 2Rufif 
imar \d)toa^eT, bod) aber nod; Dernebmticf^mieberftin^t !Die 
©eele ber in ber WitU jlebenben, lobpreifenben Sacilia^ ergief t 
ficb in einen ®trab( gerabe aufwartd, ber ))erf(drte %on bem 
bimmtifcben Sicbte entgeaen. Durcb bie beiben anbern IRebenfM 
guren, tt>e(d)e ben Sianm swifcben jenen brei ^auptft^uren aud« 
fullen/ xmxM ficb bad ©ange^ }um DoQen ununterbrocbenen (£\)^x* 
Oer Knblitbe Sreid ber ffeinen, gang oben in 2Botfen ftbmebenben 
(Sngeletn^ iflgteicbfam ber bimm(if(beSieberf(bein unb IRacbbaU 
bed grogen Sbord. Der f(are S^orgrunb unb bie oerfcbiebenen, 
lerftreut umberliegenben ^nitvnmente^ fletten* und bte ganje, 
mannigfaltige/ wunberbare 2Be(t ber Stianqt unb Zone oor^ auf 
btren Soben ta^ funfheicbe ©ebdube tei beitisen ®t^n$t^ rubi 



4. 

> Ju8t 08 in Perugino^s large devotion picture* (^nBetnttglBilbem) we eome 
times se ' every thing melting away into a pioua ecetaey. * Sign^fUaatly, sym 
ooHcaUy s St» Paul profoundly lorapt up in himedf. In this and in tht 
following sentences marked 3, the papil will find an application of the 
IMrinciplo of syntax explained on page 303 Gr. ^ The conmmmate beauty q) 
whose features (in ben . . . ©eftci^td^ugeit) facing the beholder (na^ bem f8f 
fc^ouer geioanbt), resemhlea so strikingly the Madonna at Dresden, reminds tc« 
^f (erittnert wi« an), ^c. » Tlie whole is rounded oif into a full unbroksf 



itn^ fid^ aui if^m er^ebf • Der @tnn, bte ®ce(e ted ©emcUbdl 
til turd^auft defu^teoCf/ ^ani begetflert unb muftfa(tf(f^ ] bte 3(Md 
fiibrung im fiod)iten ®rabe obieftti) unb griinbltc^. 



5. SU Statue bed ))at{f antf d(^en SIpoHo. 

©ie &atne bed Apollo tf^bad feoc^fJe Sbeal ber Ruitft untei 
fttten aiBerfen bed SHtertbumd, »e(d)e ber S^rfmnn^ be(fe(ben 
entgangen fmb. Sr iibertrtfft affe anbem ^ttber bejfelben, fo 
»ie ^omer'd 2(poHo ben^ weldben bte fotgenben Si(^ter mafen. 
Ueber bte 5Renfc^()eit erbaben ifl fein ©ewac^d, unb frin ©tanb 
leuget Don ber tbn erfudenben ®ro0e^ (Sin ewt^qer ^riibltng, 
»te in bem gtucfltdjen SCpfium, beflctbet bte retjenbe SKannltd)* 
feit ooMommener ^a^ve, imh fptelct mit fanfter 35rtltdf)fett auf 
bem (lelgen (Sebaube fetner ®(ieber. 

®eb' mit betnem ®et|le tn bad JRetc^^ unforperttcibc'^ ®d)bnitii 
Un, unb oerfucbe em ®cbopfer etner btmmltfc^en IRatur )u toer^ 
ben^ unb ben ®ei(l mit ©ilbern, bte ftcb fiber bte SKaterte erbc* 
ben, )u erfiittem Denn bter ifl ntc^td ©terbltc^ed, noc^^ wad bte 
menfd)(ic^e Siirfttgfeit erforbert. Seine Stbern noc^^ ©ebnen er# 
bt|en unb regen btefen ftorper, fonbern etn btmmKf<Jber®etft, ber 
ft(^ wie etn fanfter ©trom ergojfen^ bat gleicbfam bie ganje Uiti« 
fdbretbung biefer gigur erfuHet. Sr \)at ten V^tbon, wiber »et 
d^en er erft fetnen Q3ogen gebraucbt/ Derfofgt, unb fetn mad)ttger 
©cbrttt bat t'bn errettibt unb eriegt. Q3on ber ^b\it feiner ®c^ 
nugfamfett gebt fetn erbabener fdM, mte ind \XntnUii)t, totit 
fiber fetnen ©teg binaud^ aSeracbtung ft$t auf feinen Stppen, 
unb ber Unmutb/ toelcben er in ftcb jtebt^/ Mabet ftcb in ben 9^fi/ 



circle, ((5^or, lit choir). • ©teHett Jtn« . . . wx, represent to ua, » Unb f!c^ 
and i^m et^ebt, and out of which {toil) it rises. 

5. 

> Unb fein (Stanb, Ac, and his (very) attitude (<Stanb) gives witness cf thi 
tgreatness, with which he isfiUed. > Supply ^ a t : hut a heavenly spirit, to&scA 
ias poured itsdf fnih, like a gentle stream, has, as it were, filled the entire con* 
Untr of this figure. «^eititber fetnen €ieg ^tnau0,/ar beyond his victory. 
^ SBel^en er in ft($ nie^t lit. which he drawi into himself, i> e. whiih he sup 



9ftnfUr «bfd>n{tt. 188 

(tern fetnet Slafe, imb tritt bid tn tie flolse @ttrn binauf • SCber 
fccr griebe, weldjcr in ciner feligcn @tiffe auf berfelben f(Jb»ebt, 
bleibt un^cftort, iinb fein ^tuge ifl »oCi ©u§i9fcit, wie unter ben 
SRufen/ bie i^n }u umarmen toiinfcf^en/ 3" <^Oen uitd ubrig qc* 
bliebenen 33i(bcrn bed 'JBaterd ber ©otter, we((ib^ ^i^ S«nft »^f- 
ebrt/nabert er fic^ nii)t ber ©roge, in welcber er ftd; bem JBer* 
flanbe bed gotth'c^en Sic^terd^ offenbarte/ mie \)ia in bem ®ei 
ftc^te te^ ®obned% unb bte einselnen 2>d)bntieiten ber fibrigen 
©otter treten btcr®, wtc bei ber ^anbora, in ®emeinf(i&aft iu» 
fammen®. / 

gine ©ttrn 3upiter'd,bie mit berjSbttinnberffieidbeitfdbwan* 
ger ifl, unb Slugenbraunen, bte burd) ifer. SSBinfen feinen SBitten 
erflaren ; ^n^en ber Soniginn ber ©ottinnen mit ©rog^eit ge* 
n)b(bet, unb etn S[Runb, urn ten bie bodbf^e 3(nmutb fcbwebt @ein 
wei'cbcd ^dar fpielet wie tie jarten unb fiiifflgen ©cblingen ebier 
Seinreben, gteicbfam oon einer fanften Suft bemegt/ um biefed 
QbttUd)^ ^aupt. Sd fc^einet gefalbt mit bem Oe(e ber ©otter, 
unb »on ten ©r^iiien mit bolber ^racbt auf feinen ©cbeitel ge* 
bunben. 

3cb i^ergeffe aHe anbere iiber ben %nUii biefed SSunbermerfd 
ber Sunfl/ unb icb nebme felbft einen erbabenen ©tanb, um mit 
SBiirbigfeit an^ufcbauen. ^it S^erebrung fcbeinet ftcib tneine 
Srufl in ertoeitern unt gu erbeben, mie biejenige^ bie icb 9om 
©ei(te ber SBeiffagung angefcbmellt febe, unb id) fub(e mid; im 
©eijle koeggerudft nad) Deiod nnt in bie (pcifcben ^aine, Orte, 
bie SfpoUo mit feiner ©egenmart beebrte ; benn mein QSilb fd()eint 
Ceben unb fBetoe^nn^ gu befommen, mie bed ^pgmalion ®cbon' 
beit ; toie i(l ed mb^lid), ed su. ma(en unb gu befcbreiben ? tic 
Sunit felbjl mugte mir ratben unb tic $anb fubren, tie erften 
^UQe, tie icb bi^r entmorfen, fiinftig audgufiibrem 3<^ '^9^ ben 
SSegriff, metcben icb »on biefem QSiCbe Qe^ehen, )u beffen giigenr 



oresges. • ^titt (i$ in bte ©ttrn ^tnattf, me« up into kU haughty fordtead^ 
* The pootis Homer, whose ideal of Jupiter, the father of the gods, has nevef 
been equalled by any work of art. ^ I. e. Apollo, the son of Jupiter and La- 
lona' « Xxtttn i)itx in,, * ©emcinfd^aft jufainmen, are here blended into one, 
M in the case of Pandora. • Uke Utot which I see stoelled by the spirit of pro- 
phecy Apollo was the god of divination. ^'^ It was a custom among tho an 



184 S)eutf4^e9 8efebu4 

f^t tie Stxanic berjcnt^eit, mtld^c bad t)aupt hex ®Dtt(ieiten^ M 
fie fronen woUttn, nic^t erretcf^en fonntcn^^ 



6. Set Dom )u K6(iu 

S3{r dtngen tn ben Dom unb bh'eben bartn^ bid n>tr tm tiefm 
X)unfe( nic^td me^r unterfc^etben fonntem ®o oft id) Siiln hu 
fuc^C/ gebe td) tmmer loteber tn btcfen berrtici^en ^mpet, urn bte 
©cbauer bed Srbabenen su fubten. Q3or ber fiitbnbett ber 9Re& 
(lerwerfe flurjt ber ®et(l ))qJD[ Srflaunen unb Semunberung )ur 
Srbe, bann b^bt er ficb wteber^ mtt (lo()em ^lug iiber bad 93oll» 
brtn^en btnweg/ bad nitr etne 3bee etned ))ern)anbten ®etfled war* 
^le riefenmagt^er bte 'Btrfungen menfd)(tcber ftrdfte itnd erfcbeu 
nen, beflo bbber fd^wtngt ficb bad Sewugtfein It^ totrfenben 
2Qefend tn und uber fie btnaud^ SQBer tfl ber b^be Sr^embttng^ 
tn btefer ^uDe, ^Qi% er fo tn manntgfabtgen ^ormen ftcb offenba* 
ren^ btefe rebenben Oenfmafer »on feiner %xt, bte auflern ©egen^ 
flanbe }u ergretfen unb ficb anauetgnen/ btntertaffen fann ? Stt 
f&btsn 3<>brbunberte fpater bent Kunfller nacb unb abnen bte 93tU 
9er fetner ^b^^ntafie^ tnbem totr btefen 93au burcbtoanbem. 

Ste ^racbt bed btmmetan ficb molbenben (Sbord^ b^t etne maje« 
flattfcbe Stnfalt/ bte aOe QSorfleOung iibertrtfft 3" ungebeurer 
Sange fleben bte ®ruppen fcb(anfer ^i^nUxi la, xoit Saume etned 
uralten Sforfled ; nur am bocbflen ®tpfe( finb fte tn etne Krone 
t»on 3(e(len gefpatten/ bte ficb nttt tbren IRacbbarn in f)>t|en 93ogen 
tDotbt nnl Itxa 3(uge/ bad t'bnen fotgen xox% fafl unerretcbbar x% 

cientB to crown the ststaes of their divinities on festiye occasions. If the 
image was too high to admit of coronation, the wreath was laid at its feet. 

6. 

1 ^ann ^tU er ft(i^ wieber, &e., then U riaet again, in proud flight, beyond 
the accomplished work (ubet bad IBoUbringen ^inweg), which woe hut an ideaqf 
a kindred spirit. * Ucber fie ^tnau<, above, beyond them ; fte refers to SBtrfttQs 
gen. ' Who is the lofty stranger in tkia mortal coil, that he should be (tbie Is 
reveal himself in such a variety of forms, {in fo mannigfalHgen Gormen ft4 
Offenbaren), and to leave behind him these speaking monuments (rebenben ^taU 
n&Icr), cf the manner in which he seizes (apprehends) outward objects, and 
I them his own (ft(6 attiuetgnrn). * The splendour of the heaven-ward ri» 



%&nfttx Hhid^nitt 18A 

£if t ftd) au<j^ f(J6on tad UnermegHc^e* bed SeltaQd ntci^t tm bei 
fdl^ranftcn Staum loerftnitUc^en, fo (tegt gletci^iOQbt in btefem fu(^* 
nen SmporfYreben bet ^fetter unb QRauern b(id Unaufbaitfomci 
tx)e((i^ed bte Stnbtlbungdfraft fo ieid)t in bad ®rensen(ofe ioer< 
(insert Ste gricc^tfc^c SSaufunft tjl unftrettig ber Snbcgrtff 
bed aSoBenbeten, Ueberetnfh'mmenben, Seitebungdeoffcn^ Srlefe* 
nen, mtt etnem SBorte M ®cf)Dnem ^ter tnbefTen, an ben 0Otbt< 
fc^en ©allien, t^ie, etnjeln ^enommen/ tote Sto^rbatme fci^toanfeii 
mitrben unb nur, tn ^xo^zv Slnaa^t gu einem ©d^afte oeretmgt/ 
SRaffe madden unb t(;ren ^raben SBuc^d bebatten fonnen; unter 
t'bren fdd^en, bte gtetci^fam auf ntci^td ruben, (ufttg fc^meben, wte 
bte fcbattenretc^en ffitpfclgewolbe bedSBatbed — bier fci^wefgt ber 
©tnn tm Uebermirtb bed funfKertf(i&en 93edtnnend. 3^ne Qties 
d^tfc^en ©eflatten fcbetnen ftc^ an atiz^ ansuftl^Itegen, toa^ ba i{t, 
an aOed, toad menfcbttc^ tfl; btefe flebeu/ wte Srfc^etnun^en aud 
finer anbern 3Be(t/ mte ^eenpaldfle ba^ urn B^ugntg su geben toon 
ber fcbopfertfd)en Rra^ tm SO^enfcfeen^ bte* etnen tfoKrten ®eban* 
fen bid auf bad Sfeugerfle oerfofgen unb bad Srbabene felbfl auf 
etnem cycentrtfc^en ffiege gu erreic^en wefg, 

Sd tfl febr lu bebauem, bag etn fo pracbtt^ed ®ebaube unoob 
lenbet blefben mug. fflBenn fcbon ber (Sntwuxf, tn ©ebanfen er« 
Qanit, fo macbttg erfd)uttern fann, tDte batte nid)t bte 3Birf(t(i^fett 
tind fiinQcxi^en ! 

^(f) er)ab(e btr ntd^td oon ben beruci^ttgten betltgen bret Kont^ 
gen'' unb tern fogenannten ®c^a| in t^rer Sapettej ntd)td toon ten 
$autelt(fetapeten unb ber (S(adma(eret auf ben ^enjlern tm 
S^or : nic^td oon ber unfdgttc^ retcben ittjle t)on ®o(b unb ®t(ber, 



ing arches qf ike choir, lit. iht heaven-toard arching choir. * This somewhat 
obscure sentence is rendered thus : T%ough it be true, that the v\finUy of the 
universe (bad Unetme^lici^e bed tlQtltaUi), cannot be represented to the senses 
ufithin the Kmits of finite space (IS^t ftcb ni6^t im Uj^xMttn fRanmt »erftttnlt« 
^m), yet there is in these boldly towering piers and umlls an irresistible some* 
thing (bad Unauf^altfame), which the ifnagmaUon so easily prolongs into the in* 
finite (fo teicbt tnd ©rcnjentp^e oertangert). * Which can pursue an isolated 
thought to its utmost limit (bid aufd ^euf erfie), tnd reach the sublime, even 
though its road be indirect and eccentric (felbfl auf etnem ercentrifcben ^ege). 
^ S)en ^eiligen bret JtSnigen, Ut the thfee saintly kings, 1. e. the Magi qf the 

EOMt, 



186 S)eutf(l&e9 Cefebu^. 

morin bte ®ebetne ted \)dU^tn Sn^elbert'dru^en/Unt) t^rer mum 
bcrfd&oncn ctfcKrten 3(rbett, bie man beutigen lageS fdjwcrltc^ 
nad)sua^mcn im ©tanbe wore. 50?etne ?(iifmerffamfcit fiattt 
etnen wic^ttgern ©egenflanb: etnen S)7ann Don ber bemeg^ 
(td^flen ^b^ntafie unb t)on garteftem ®tnne/ ber gum erjlen 9Ral 
tn btefen Kreu^c^angen ben Stnbrucf bed ®rogen tn ber 9i># 
tbtfd^en Q3aiifun(l empfanb/ unb bet bem Stnbltcf bed mebr aM 
bunbert ^n^ boben Sbord oor Sntsiicfen wte t)erjletnert war. O^ 
ed mar fbitlii), in btefem flaren ^nfcbauen bte @r6ge bed l^enu 
peld nocb etnma(^ gtetcbfam tmffiteberfcbetne/ gu erbttcfen ! ©egen 
bad Snbe unfered Sufentbattd mecfte bte !Dunf e(bett tn ben (eeren, 
einfamen, »on unfern %xitten mteberbattenben ©emotben, jwtfdben 
ten ©rabern ber Rurfurflen/ 95tfcb6fe unh fRittex, bte ba in ©teiit 
(aqen^ mancbed fcbaurj^e Stlb ber QSorjett tn fetner @ee(e. 

®eorg Sorfler. 

"i. ^u^ ben 8rbbertten\ 

Dte SCtbemenfer waren »on jeber^ etn febr mnntexe^ unb ^etfl^ 
retcbed aSolf, unb ftnb ed nocb/ wie man fagt 2(tbentenfer, nad^ 
Sonten ©erfe^t, gemannen unter bem fcbonen ^t'mmet, ber btefed 
»on ber SRatur cergartelte 8anb umflt'egt, wte SSurgunberrebcn 
burd) QSerpflaniung aufd S^orgebtrge. 93or Men anbern SSotfern 
ted Srbbobend waren bte jontfcben ©rtecben bte ©unflttnge ber 
Wufen. -SJomerud felbfl war, ber grogten fBcLbx{d)einlid)Uxt 
nacb^ ein Sonteir. Sie erotifcben Oefdnge, bte mtJeflfcben ^a* 
beirt it>it 93orbilber unferer SKocetlen unb fRomane) erfennen 3o* 
men fiir tfer 93aterUnb> Der ^eraj ber ©rtecben, 3((caud, bte 
glubenbe ©appbo, 5(nafreon ber ©dnger, Srfpafta bte Sebre* 
tinn, ?(peffed ber 9Ra(er waren aud 3onien ; Sfnafreon fegar etn 
geborner *Iejer*. Siefer Segte modjte etwa etn SungKng t)on 

7. 

• This 18 the title of a satirical romance by Wieland. Abdera was a city 
of Thrace, which, though the birth place of DemocritUi,Prota^oras and other 
distin^tshed men, had become proverbially notorious for tne stupidity of ita 
Inhabitants. * SQBatett t>on ie^er, have evef^been. ^ The preposition nac^ often 
'bllowB the case which i*^ governs ; lit according to the greatest probabilUy^ 
WMi probabiy. « @in gebcrti t Ztitt, a Teian by birth. SOenn anttt9, ifim 



g&ttfter ^bfc^ititt 181 

ftd^tif^n ^ai^xen fetn (loenn Qnber§^ SSamed rec^t ^ered^net f^at), 
M fetne S)?ttburder md) ^Ibteva loqeiu Sr jog mit t^nen; unb 
jum ^emetfe, bag er fcuie beJ Ci'ebcdgottern gcmctbtc 2ei[^er ntc^t 
suriicfgelaifen/ fang er bort bad Steb an etn t^ractfd)ed 
9B a b d) e n (in aSarncfenS Sdidgabc bad etn unb fcd^itgfle)/ wori 
in ein gewiffer milber t^ractfc^er Xon mit ber jonifc^en ©raite. 
tie feinen Siebern eigen tfl/ auf cin^ gan) befonbere 3(rt abfltd)t 

SBer fottte nun nid^t bcnfen, bie Xejer — m tftrem erflen Ur* 
fprunge SCtftenienfer — fo lange ^tit in ^onien einfecimifd) — 
SKitburger eine^ 5(nafreon'd — foDlten aucb in Xbracicn ben Sba« 
rafter cined geillreid^en JBolfed b^\)aupM boben ? ^tffein (mad 
oud) bie Urfac^e baoon gemefen fein mag) bad ©egcntbeil ijl au# 
ger 3w^ifcl- S'aum wurbefi hie Xejer ju ^S(bbcrften, fo fc^lugen 
fie and ber Sfrf. !Wicbt, bag fie tbre ©ormalige fiebba^'gfeit 
gans »er(oren unb fic^ in ©d)6pfe DerwinbeJt batten, wie 3"»^» 
n a I® fie befcbulbigt - 3bte Sebbaftigfett nabm nur eine wunber* 
li^e SBenbung, unh tbre Sinbilbung gewann einen fo b^ben S)or« 
fprung iibcr tbre 93ernunft^ ha^ ed biefer niemald wieber mogttcb 
iDar, fte ein^ubolen. 

Sd mangelte ten 5(bbertten nie an^® Sinfdtten; aber fclten 
pagten tbre Sinfdde auf bte ©elegenbeit, wo fie angebracbt n>ur^ 
ben, ober famen erfl, wenn bie ©eCegenbeit Dcrbei .war. @ie 
fpracben »iel, aber immer, obne fid) einen Sfugcnblicf }u bebenfen, 
wa^ fte fagen fodten ober wie fte ed fagen woDten. Sie natiirlt^ 
(be Solge bieroon war, bag fie felten ten 9)?unb auftbaten, obne 
ettDad 2(lberned ju fagen. 3""^ UngCicf erflrecfte ficb-bte fd)Km* 
me ©etoobnbett auf ibre ^anbtungen ; benn gemeintgKd) fd)(o jfen 
fie ten Sdftdf)t erjl, jocnn ber SSogel entflogen war. ^ie^ gog" 
tbnen ben 99orwurf ber Unbefonnenbett gu*^ ; aber tie Srfabrung 
bewied, bag ed ibnen nicbt beffer ging, wenn fte ficb befannen. 
Wacbten fie (welcbed giemltcb oft begegnete) irgenb einen febr 



deed, provided ; Barnes U a well-known Commentator and l^ltor of clasn- 
ea. authors. • Scarcely had the Teians become. "> 5lu8 ber Slrt fc^lagctt, to 
degenerate* ^ Juvenal, the Latin satirist, calls Abdera vervecum patriam^ 
ike noHve land of blockheads. * Their imagination got so far in advance qf 
(gewanrt einen fo ^o^en aSorfpmng) their reason. »" JJie Abderites were never 
m teont €f " 5)ie« jog i^nen |u, this brought upon them. " SWaAten fie it^ 



188 S)eutfdi^ed Sefebu^* 

^utnmen ®tret(f^^^ fo tarn ed tmmer taster, weu fie ed gar |u ^ut 
mad)en woQtett ; itnb n>enn fte tn ten 3(n0€(eden^ettcn t^red ges 
metnen SBefend red)t lanqe unb ernfMtc^e Q3eratbf4)t<tdungeti 
(itettcti/ fo fonnte man ftc^er brauf red^nctt/ baf fie unter alien 
mbQlid)m Sntfc^h'e^ungen bte fci^Ieci^teile ergretfen tourben. 3^m 
Sxempet : (Sd fte( t^nen em/ bag etne Stabt mte 3(bbera btdt g 
auc^ etnen fc^onen Srunnen ^aben rniiife. Sr follte in hie SO^itte 
f'^ted grogen 9Rarftp(a$ed gefegt werben^^ unb )tir SSeflrettung 
ber Soflen wurbe etne ncue 3(uf(age gemad)t. ®we (te||en etnen 
beru^mten Sttbbauer ))on 3(t^en f ommen^^ urn etne ©ruppe 9on 
Statuen au cerferttgen, wetc^e ben ®ott bed SWeered^ auf etnem 
con »ter ©eepferben gegogenen fBa^zn mit SKpmpJien/ Xrttonea 
unb Oelpbtnen iimgeben, ©orfleffte. Dte ®eepferbe unb Delphi* 
ne foCiten etne S^enge iK^afferd and tbrer IRafe ber))Drfprt^en. 
?lber »te 5(tted ferti'ci flanb, fanb fidb"/ bag faum SfBaffer gc* 
nu9 ba wav, um tie 9{afe etned einjigen Delpbtnd su befeud)ten ; 
unb ate man hah SQSerf fpteten (teg/ fat^ ed ntc^t anberd and, aU 
ob ade btefe ©eepferbe unb Selpbtne ben Sc^nupfen batten. 
Urn mi)t au^eladjt )u tretben/ Itegen fie a(fo bte gauge ®ruppe 
tn t(;r 3^ud^(^ud brtngeu/ unb fo oft man fo(d)e etnem ^remben 
wted, bebauerte beir Sluffeber bed 3^«9<^<^"f^^ f^6^ emflbaft tm 
Kamen ber (db(td()en Stabt ^bbera/ bag etn fo berrh'c^ed ftunft^ 
loerf aud ftargbett ber ytatuv unbrauci^bar bletben muffe. 

&'n anbermat erbanbelten fie etne fe^r fc^one QSenud oon SU 
fenbetn, bie man unter bte aRet|ler(Kicfe bed ^rayi'teled jablte, 
@te war ungefabr funf gug f^od) unb fottte^* auf etnen SWtar 
ber (Jtebedaotttnn geftedt merben. 3(te fte angelangt mar, gertet^ 
gang 3(bbera tn Sntjucfen uber bte @d)6n|)ett tbrer 93enud/ benn 
tic Slbbertten gaben fic^ fur^* feine ^'enner unb fd)«jarmcrif(i&e 
Ctebbaber ber'Sunfle and. »f®te ifl gu \d)bn," rtefen fte etnbel* 
(tg, r/um an einem ntebrtgen ^(a|e gu (le^en. Stn SRetflerflucf^ 
bad ber ®tabt fo otel Sbre mcii)t unb fo mtl gefoffet b^t/ fann 

gcsb cinen fe^r bummen ^txti^, if they ever became guilty cf a very tiMy tridt 
1' dr foUte. . . gefe^t merben, it um» to be placed. ^* Jtommen laffen, to .tend far 
^* 9aitb fi(^, it VHu found. i< ^oUtc gc^cUt toerben, was to be placed. ^^ 3a 
tSatlMtn gerat^cn, to become enraptared, transported with joy. ** ®ai>ttl fl(| 
Iftr . . a*tl, jpretemiftl to be. *> ^em ^rcmben . . ti hit 9lugen fdUt, meets tki 



flfunfter SbfdftnCtt. IM 

nid^t )u (^Dc^ auf^edeUt U)ert)en ; fie muf bt^ Srfle fein, toa4 
bcm gremben^^betm gintritt in 3tbbera tn biVSlugen fattt." 
Stefem ^(iicfttcben ©ebanfen iufol^e (leOten fte bad Heme niehiu 
d)c ^t(b auf etnen Obeltdf Don ac^tatg Sug, unb wUtoo\)l ed nun 
unmog(td) wao gu erfennen, ob ed erne 93enud ober etne 2Ba(fcr« 
n^mpfec Dorflctten foHte, fo notbtgten jie tod) atte grcmben 
iu geflefeen, bag man nidjtd IBottfommencrcd fe(;cn fonnc* 

UnS biinft btefe 95ctfptele bewetfen ftibon mc()r aid }u met ba| 
man ben Stbberiten fetn Unred)t t(;at, wenn man fte fur warme 
Sopfe btclt. 8(ber wit jwetfeln febr, ob iii) tin 3wfl benfen Idgt, 
ber ibren Sbarafter flarfer getc^nen fonne ale biefer: ta^ fie, nac^ 
bem 3^«9"i0 ^cd 3"ftinud, hk grbfc^e in unb urn ibreStabt ber* 
geflalt iiberbanb ncbmen Iiegen^^ bag (ic felbfl enblic^ genotbtgt 
maren, tb^en quafenben SRttburgern ^(a^ gu macben unb bid |u 
Studtrag ber ©adje ficb unter bem ©cbugfe bed Ronigd Saffanber an 
etnen brttten Ort gu begeben. Stefed Ungliicf befiel tit 2(bbertten 
nicbt unvjemarnt. Sin wetfer SKann, ber ftcb unter ibnen befanb; 
fagte ibnen (ange guoor, bag ed tntlid) fo fommen tDiirbe. Set 
^ebler (ag in ber l^bat btod an ben Witttln, n>obur(^ fie bem 
Unglitcf fteuern tooOten, wiemobf fie nie bagu gebracbt werbett 
fonnten, hit^ eingufebem SBad ibnen ^(eid^mobt bie ^nqtn batte 
offnen fotten, war, bag fte faum etltcbe Womtt »on Ifbbera weg* 
gejogen waren, aid eine SKenge »on Rranicben and ber ©egenb 
t>on ©eranien anfamen unb ibnen aOe ibre ^rofcbe fo rein toegpu^* 
ten, bag eine SOWlc ringd um Slbbera nid)t einer iibrig bltcb, ber* 
bem totebcrfebrenben J'^&bKng Bgsxsxs^ Koaf Koog entgegen qu 
fungen batte. 

mtifitp^ fSfldxiin mitianh. 



e^cfffte ttranger (attractt the attention). ^ ^te 9t5f(i^e . . • ubtt^wh ttC^s 
men lie^en, suffered the frogs to increase, get the upper hand; betfleflaUt, i» 
tueh an extent. ^^ !Det bem toteberfe^renben ^ru^Ung, &c., toho could ham 
hailed (or simply, to hail) the return of spring by singing his Srekekex Kota 
Koax. This is a comical imitation of the croaking of frogs, and is borrows^ 
I Aristophanes. 



190 Seutfc^ed Sefebud^ 

n^etx," fagte ber 8Mte, intern er fic^ su ^etnric^ wanbt% 
wter SBergbau mug »on ®ott gcfegnet werben ! benn c^ gtbt fei» 
ne fiunfl, tie t^re ^etl^aber gliicfUcl^er unb eb(er mac^te^ bti 
mebr ben ®(auben an etne btmmltfc^e SQet^b^tt unb ^usung erj 
»ecfte unb bie Unfd)ulb unb Stnbltdjfeit bed ^ersenS reiner ttt 
btelte, ate ber SSergbau. Mrm wirb.ber 95ergmann geboren unb 
arm gebet er wieber ba(jin. Sr begnugt ftd(^ in wijfen, »o bte 
metatttfd&en 5SWdc^te gefunben werben, unb fie su Xage gu forbeni^j 
ftber tbr blenbenber ©lang Dermag nid^td uber^ fetn lautred |)er|. 
Unentsunbet ^on defd6r(td)em SabufmU/ freut er ft(^ metir ubet 
ifere wunberU'cben QStlbungen unb bte ©eltfamfetten t^^rer ^er* 
funft nnt tbrer SfBobnungen^ ate iiber if^xcn ailed oerbetgenben 
flSefi^. • ®te baben fur tbn fetnen JRetj mebr^ wenn fie SBaaren 
geworben flnb, nnh er fud^t fte (teber unter taufenb ©efabren unb 
SO^ubfeh'gfeiten in ben SSeften ber Srbe, ate bag er tbrcm fltufe in 
bie SBelt folgen iinb auf ber Oberflacbe bed 95obend burd) tint 
fcbenbe, binterlijlige Sunlle nacb tbnen trac^ten folltc. ^tnt 
SWubfeligfeiten erbalten fetn ^erg frifcb nnt fetnen ©inn waitv, 
er geniegt fetnen fdrgltcben Cobn mit tnmgCicib^m Sante unb 
fteigt jeben lag mit Derjiingter fiebendfreube aud ben bunfeln 
©riiften feined QSerufed. SRur er fennt* tie SReije bed 8i<^td nnt 
ber aiube, tie SBobltbatigfeit ber freien 8uft unb ?(udficbt um 
ficb l^x] nur ibm fc^mecft *Iranf nnt ©peife red)t erquicfli<^ 
unb anbdcbtig wie ber 8eib bed ^errn®; unb mit wettibem Uebe^ 
9oDen unb empfdnglicben ©emiitb tvitt er nidbt unter fetned ®(e{^ 



8. 

^ This is an extract from Heinrich Ton Ofterdingen, an unfinished novel by 
Novalis, which is supposed to have been intended as an apotheosis of Poetry. 
A company of travellers on foot, among whom was young Henry, the hero 
of the piec^, had been attentively listening to an aged miner, one of the par- 
ty, who not without much warmth and emotion, had been giving t!iem an 
account of his past life, and now goes on to conclude his story by an ecjaaQy 
enthusiastic encomium of his occupation. * <Bit ju Xa^t }tt f5rbern, to bring 
them to light. » ffiermag ni(i^t8 fiber, has no power over. ♦ S^ttr er fennt, *lw 
he only that knows. » I. e. the Sacrament. * @t gett)6^nt f!(| ni^t, Ac., 
W does not accustom hmsdf to an obtuse indifference towards these i 



^unfte: Sfbfc^nttt 191 

d)tn, oter i^erat feme 9rau unb Smber unb er^o^t tlci^ tan{6ar an 
ter fc^onen ®abe bed trauHd^eit ®efprad)d ! 

M®etn etnfamed ®efd)aft fonbert if)n »om ^lage imb bem Urns 
gange mit SWenfc^en einen grogen ^Ifeetl feined SebenS ab. Si 
gewobnt fic^ nid)t® . tinex (lumpfeit ©leid^gulrtgfeit gegen btefi 
uber{rbtfd)en/ tteffiimigen Stnge, unb bel^dlt bte finbttc^e Sttnu 
mung/ tn ber Urn ailed mit fetnem etgenttiumltd;(len ®etfle unt 
tn feiner urfpriingltd^en bunten SBunberbarfect ctfdf^eint. 3ie 
SRatuv mtd ntd)t ber audfc^(te§ltc^e S3efi$ etned Stnjtgen feitu 
Kte Stgcntbum cerwanbelt fie ftc^ tn cin lofed ®tft, wad tit 
SRulJie t)erfd)eud)t/ unb bte i»erberb(td)e £u(l/ atted tn btefen Kretd 
he% Q3eft$erd su ste^n, tntt etnem ©efolge Don unenbttc^en @or# 
gen unb wilben 8etbenfdf)aften ^erbeilocft. So untergrabt fie' 
Jetmltc^ ben ®runb hei (£tgent^>umerd, unb begtabt tfen balb tn 
ben etnbred^enben SCbgrunb, urn aud ^anb in |)anb ju ge^)en® unb 
fo i^re IReigung^ ^Den anjuge^ioren^ aQmd()(ig gu befriebigem 

f/SBie ni^ig arbeite^agegen ber arme, genitgfame Sergmann 
tn feinen tiefen Sinoben, entfemt toon bem unrubtgen Xumutt 
te^ ?aged unb etnaig ))on SBtgbegier unb Siebe sur Sintradf)t be« 
feelt Sr gebenft in feiner ©infamfeit mit inniger ^cxilid)Uxt 
feiner ®enoffen unb fitner ^amilie/ unb fiiblt tmmer erneuert tit 
gegenfeitige Unentbebrtid)feit unb 55lutdDer»anbtfc^aft ber SKen* 
fc^em ®tin SBeruf (ebrt ibn unermtiblic^e ®tbnih unb (dgt ntc^t 
in, ba0 fic^ fetne ^(ufmerffamfett in unnii^e (Stt^anUn gerjlreue. 
(£x iat mit einer wunber(id)en/ barten unt unbiegfamen ^ad)t gu 
tbun, bte nur burc^ bartnacfigen gletg nnh bejlanbige SSBacbfam* 
fett su iiberwinben i|l. Stber toeldjed fofWic^e ®ewaclbd btiibt t'bm 
and) in biefen fc^auerlic^en Xiefen, bad tt)abrbafte 93ertrauen )u 
feinem bimmKfdben ©ater, beffen $anb unb giirforge tbm atte 
Xage in unoerfennbaren 3^^^^" fid)tbar t»{rb* 2Bie unjabKge 
SKal iabt id) nidbt »or Ort® gefeffen, unb bei bem ©dbein meiner 



nerutums and pnffbumd things, and he retains that child-like tone qf tmnd oi 
wMch everything (xppears to him in its oum mostpeculiar spirit (i. e. signijieaney), 
and in the wonderful variety cf its primeval splendour (tn fetner nx^x^VL^i^tXi 
nnteit SDunbetbarleit). ^ Refen to 9latnr. • Urn ayxi $aii^ \n .ganb |u ge^en, 
fcc, ta order to pass from hand to hand, and thus by degrees to gratify her in 
, to Hcome the property qf all (^Hen an|ttge^bten) * SBot Ort at tht 



198 Setttfd^eft eefebud^. 

Sampe tad fdl^Kci^te ftrustfti: mit ter tnntgflen 9ltttai)t Uttad^ttti 
ta (^abe tc^ er(l ben (^etttgen ®tnn btefed rat^fe(^aften SStlbrnffed 
rec^t gefap unb ben ebelften ©ang^^ metned ^ergend erfc^urft, 
ttv mix etne emtge l(udbeute Qtmaf^xt bat" 

Set Snte fubr nacb einer SBetle fort unb fagte : r/SBabrbafttg, 
bad mu% etn gottttc^er SRann gewefen fetn^ ber ten 9)?enfd)en |u< 
erfl bte eb(e ftunjl bed SSergbaued gelebtt unb in bem Bd)oo%€ 
ber S.e(fen btefed crnfle @tnnbt(b bed menfcb(td()en Sebend oerbor< 
gen bat ^ier t(l ber ©ang macbtig unb gebrecb", aber armj 
bort brucft ibn ber gelfen in etne ^rmfelige, unbebeutenbe Rluft 
jufammen/ unb gerabe bier brccben bie ebelflen ©efcbicfe em. 
Vnbere ©ange ))erunebe(n t'bn, btd ftc^ etn Denoanbter ®ang 
freunbltcb mit ibm fd)aart, unb feinen SBertb unenblic^^ erbobt 
Oft jerfcbKgt er ficb »or bem S5ergmann in taufenb Xriimmern" ; 
aber ber ©ebutbige Idgt fid; ntd)t fcbrccfen, er »erfo(gt rubtg feu 
nen ffieg nn^ fiebt fetnen Sifer beiobnt, tnbem er ibn balb totebet 
in neuer SRacbttgfeit un^ ^bflid)Uit audj^tet^^. Oft (ocft tbn 
etn betriig(t(bedXrumm audber wabren SKicbtung ; aber ba(b. et^ 
fennt er ben fa(fcben SSeg^ unb bricbt mit ©ematt querfe(betR/ 
bid er ben wabren ersfubrenben ©ang wiebergefunben bat 2Bte 
befannt n)irb bier nicbt ber 93ergmann mit ^Oen Zannm M 3u^ 
faQd/ n)ie ftcber aber and), ba0 Sifer unb 93eflanb{gfeit bte tiniit 
gen untruglicben SRittel finb/ fie in bemei(lern^ unb bie toon ibnen 
bartnacftg certbeibigten ©cba^e gu beben^*." • 

ifSd febit eu(b gen>i§ nid)t," fagte ^einxid), nan ermuntemben 
Stebern. 3cb P^te meinen^ bag eucb euer Seruf unwiSfitbrltdl^ 



end of my gallery, the word is here used in a technical significatioii. 
'0 ©ang, among miners Ib a metallic vein; erf^firfen^is alsoa mining term, to 
discover. " Here the vein is huge and brittle,!mt poor ; there a rock eonipmtt- 
es it into a paltry and insignificant fissure (Stlttft), and it is just here that th^ 
noblest lodes commence (gerabe ^ier ^rec^en bte ebelflen @ef(^t^e etn). " Oft 
letfc^Ugt er ft(i^, &c , often it is dashed into a thousimd pieces before the miner » 
1' 3nbem er t^n, &c., wlien soon he discovers it (i. e. the vein) again in a nem 
thickness and richness ; ihe verb audrtci^ten, which literally signifies fa straight-^ 
en, is among miners to discover. STtdd^Hgfett and ^oflic^fett are also techni- 
cal, the former being the thickness (lit. hugeness) of a vein, the latter its rid^ 
ness (lit. courtesy, affabUUy), >* Unb bie von i^nen, &c., and to dig up Ike 
treasures so obstinately defended by them (1. e. by the caprices of fortune). Oo 
#ils construction see 6r. p. 903. ^* (Su(| etnen ©efan^ ^um QSeflen g((€» 



gaitftet «bf*itUt 



in 



pa OefSn^en be^etflern unt bte SRuftf etne wtOfommene Sedbu 
tfrinn bcr ©crgfeute fetn mugte." 

rrSa babt t'br ma^r gefprod)en/' ermteberte ber $((te; frSefoitg 
Hnb B^^t^^^fPt^l gebort jum Seben bed Sergmaimd, unD fetn 
@tanb fann mtt mebr QSergniigen bte SRetge berfelbeit 9eme§eit, 
ate ^:x unfrtge. SJ^uftf unb Xan} fmb etgent(tdf^e ^reuben bed 
fBer^mannd ; fie ftnb tote ei'n frobltcbed ®ebet, unb bte (Svinntt 
mngen unt {)offnuitgen befTelben belfen bte mubfame Strbett er# 
ktcbtent unb bte (ange ^tnfamfett oerfurien* 

f/Senn ed euc^ defaOtr fo wtQ td) eucb gletcb etnen ©efang luw 
(Beflen geben", ber flietgt'g tn meiner Sugenb gefungen »urbc 



„^tx tfl bet ^crr bet @rbe, 
SBcT t^re JCiefen mi^t, 
Unb jeglit^er iQefc^ioerbe 
3tt i^rtm ©c^oo^ vergipt 

X3er t^ret 9f Ifenglteber 

@e^eimen SBau 9erfie§t, 

Unb uttoerbrofff n nteber 

* 3u t^rtr SBtrfflatt ge^t. 

<St {|l mtt i^r verBunbtt 
Unb innigUc^ vertraut, 
Unb ttirb oon t^r rnt}itnb€t, 
m» toaf fte feint )6raut. 

fSt fte^t i^r aQe Xage 

^it neuer Stebe gu, 

Unb fluent nif^t %itii nc^ $(age, 

®ie lapt i^m feine ain^. 

^te mSc^ttgen ®ef(^t(^ttn 
^et tangjl »erf[offnett 3eit 
3fl fte i^m su beric^ten 
^llit Brettn}>It(^!ett Bereit. 



2)eT SOorwelt ^eirge Sufle 
Umne^n fetn ^ngefit^t, 
Unb in bie 3la6^t ber j^lfifte 
©tra^U i^m tin ew'ge< )gic(t 

@r hrifft auf alien SBeges 
(Sin n)o()lbefannte< ^anb, 
Unb gern fommt fte entgegca 
Den SUerfen feiner .ganb. 

3^m folqen bie ©ew&ffet 
•gfilfreic^ ben iQerg Mnanf ; 
UntaaeSelfenf(t^(5{fer 
3:^nn i^re @(^5<»* i^m onf. 

@r fu^rt be< ®oIbe< ®tr9mf 
3n feine< Aonigd ^ata, 
Unb f(^mu(f t bie Diabeme 
iDttt ebein ©teinen ava. 

3n>ar teit^t et tren bem Stit^ 
5Den glucfbegabten 9lnn, 
3)0(^ fragt et nat^ i^m »eitig 
Unb bleiBt mit ^enben arnu 



@te m5gen ftc^ emntgen" 
^m $u$ urn ®VLt nnb ®elb ; 
@r btetbt auf ben ©ebirgen 
^er frobe ^en ber SBelt/ 



9lo9aIt«. 



r^ 



yott with a tmg. ^* IM them butcher each other at the foot (fif aki 
9 



194. 2)cittfd^e« it^hn^. 

9* Z)a9 9int mxt bem SoiDen^ 

3n bad fn'ebKc^c XJal etnrdtenb, fetncr labcnben fiu^le mc^l 
ac^^tenb, waren fie faum^ cmtge ©c^rttte »on bcr teb^aften QueDe 
beS na^c fltegenbcn IBac^^cS lierab^ aid bic gurjh'nn ganj unten 
im ©ebufc^e bed 3Btefent(ia(d etmad SeUfamed erbltcfte, bad fte 
alfobalb fur ben Xtger erf annte ; ^eranfpringenb, »i'e fie t^n »or 
Rurjem gemalt gefe^^en, fam er cntgegen^ ; unb btefed S5tlb }u 
ben furd)tbaren ©ilbern, bie fie fo eben befd^afttgten, madjU ben 
wounberfamjlen Sinbrucf. f/g(ie(^t ! gnabtge grau," rief ?)ono* 
no, '^flie^t!" ®te wanbte bad ^ferb urn, bem jlrilen SSerg juS 
»o fie Jerabgefommen waren. ©er SungKns «ber, bem Unt^ter 
entgegen, loq tie fptflole «nb fc^og, aid er fw^ nabe genug glaub^ 
te ; letber {eboc^ mar gefeblt ber Xtger fprang fettwartd, bad 



9. 

^ The young princess, escorted by Honorio, her equery and page^is jnst re- 
turning from an horseback excursion to the ruins of an ancient family castle. 
Her prince-uncle, who had been one of the small party, had just left them 
and hastened back to the city to aid in the extinction of a fire, which had 
broken out right in tb) midst of the market-place (where just then a fair was 
holding), and which threatened ruin to the entire city. The first part of 
the Novelle consists of a description of the preparations for a chase which the 
prince, attended by a numerous hunting<train, was about to undertake — o! 
the departure of the party— of the occupations of the princess at Lome, and 
sf the motives which induced her to visit the ruins. The ruins themselyea 
are also described at length, both as sketched by the painter and as actually 
ieon by the princess and her escort. A most masterly translation of the en- 
tile piece may be found in Eraser's Magazine, Vol. vi. No. xxxiv., 1832 ; and 
also in Carlyle's Miscellaneous Essays.— Goschel in his lecture on this Novelle 
(Unterl^altuttgen jur (sc^ilbcrung &ht^'f^tt^i^U unb 35cttF»ctfc, 2tcr ©anb, 
@ette 235), conceives the aim of the poet to be to show forth the power and 
victory of the True, the Beautiful, and the Good over everything which sets 
Itself up in hostile oppositioi^ to them ; the key-note or text of the whole being 
expressed in the concluding verse : " So have tamed and firmly iron*d, to a 
poor child's feeble knee, hi^, the forest's lewdly tyrant, Song and Piety." 
fSiaxtn fte !aum . . . ^txd>, they had scarcely descended. ^ .^eranfpringenb, 
Ac, springing cm,, as she hut a short tohile ago {\>ox ^ur^em) had seen him 
painted, he came towards her. On their way to the ruins of the castle they 
had passed through the city, right over the < crowded market-place, where 
among other curiosities, the frightful pictures of wild beasts then exhibited, 
4ad attracted their attention. * <Dem ftetlen Q3trg {U, tmoards fu steqt kUL 



Siittfter Vhfd)nitt IM 

f fetb fht^tf/ ha% er^rtimnte Vikt ahtt ttxjolqtt fetnen SBeg^ 
auf»or« unmittelbav fccr gurjltnit md)^. ®te fprengte^ wad ta% 
fPferb vermoc^te/ bte flet(e^ iltini^t ®trecfe (tnan^ hum fur(^# 
tenb, bag etn parted ©efc^opf, fold^er ^n^enQun^ ungewobnt fie 
md^t aud^alten werbe. Sd ubema(^m fid^^ i^on ber bebrait^ten 
Sfetterinn angeregt^ f!teg am ftetnen ©eroQe bed Ranged an unb 
wteber an, unb (Uirste )u(e$t nac^ (efttgem Sefheben frafHod ju 
SSoben. Dte fd)6ne Same/ entfd^lDffen unb ^ewanbt/ oerfe^tte 
ntd)t/ ftc^ fhracf auf bte ^iige ju fleffen^ auci^ bad'^ferb xxdjtett 
ftd) auf/ aber ber Zi^ex na^te fc^on^ Dbgtetd) nxd)t mh (efttgev 
©c^neffe; ber ungletc^e Soben^ bte ftftarfen ©tetne fdjtenen fet# 
nen 3(utrteb in btnbern/ unb nur bafi ^onorto unmttte(bar (itnter 
t^^m Jerfiog^ neben t^m gemagtgt beraufritt, fd&ten fetne Rraft 
aufd IReue ansufpornen unb )u retgen. SSetbe SRenner erretc^ten 
lusletc^ ben bxt, wo bte gurfh'nn am fpferbe flanb, ber Slitter 
beugte fic() berab/ fcbog unb traf mtt ber swetten ^tflole bad Un# 
gebeuer burcb ben ^opf, ta^ ed fc^Ietd) nt^berflurjte/ unb aud^e^ 
(Irecft in fetner Sdnge* erft recbt bte aWad)t unb gurcbtbarfeit fe* 
ben Iieg/ oon ber nur nod) bad Sorperltd^e ubrt^ gebU'eben ba (a^* 
^onorto war oom ^ferbe ^efprun^en unb fntete fcbon auf bem 
'Zbtere, bampfte fetne (e$ten ^ewe^ungen unb bte(t ben gejogenen 
^trfcbfanger tn ber recbten ^anb* Oer SungKng ^cix fd)6n, er 
war berangefprengP, wte t'bn bte giirfltnn oft tm Canacn^ unb 
attn^elfptcl" gefeben b<»tte. 

w®ebt tbm ten iRejt^^" fagte bte giirfltnn, ttid) furcate, er be» 
fc^abtgteuc^ nocb mtt ben ^ratten." — r/99ersetbt!" erwteberte 
ber SungUng/ r^er tft fcbon tobt genug^ unb tcb mag bad ^cQ ntc^t 



» UttmittelBar ber Mt^mna^, tiraight after the prineete. • 2)te fleile jlelnlgt 
@trccFe ^inan, iq> the steep stony space. ^ R overdid itself, spurred on by Uu 
distressed princess, and stumbled tigain and again (flte^ ... an unb VaUHx an) 
on the loose gravel of the steep {am ftttnen ©etdUe bed «&ange«). * Unb nnt Hf, 
Ac, eoful only Honorio flying dose after him, riding toith chetked speed by hds 
side (neBen i^n gemSptgt l^erauf rttt) appeared to goad and provoke his fores 
tmew, * Stretched out in full length, first clearly disclosed (etfl te($t fr^en Itef ) 
the fright and terror of which only the bodily hull (ba9 Jtdriperltcbe) urns left ty' 
mg (ilbrig geBUeben ba lag), ^^ (Sx war ^txan^t^i^xtn^t, he had come dashing 
mt, 11 3m San|ett« unb dtin^tl\pit\, in the spora of the lance and the ring, 
u Ofoe ksM the rest, i. e. make an end tf him u S)e$batb aber, &c.. biU ov 



196 Seutfc^ed Sefebucfe* 

9etttthen tad nic^flen Stnter auf eurem @(^lttten ^tanien folL^ 
— wgrejfelt m'c^t!" fagte ^ic gurjlmn; f*5(tted, wad »on grom- 
mtgfett tm ttefen ^ergen mo(nt, entfaltet fid) tn fold^em ^uQcn* 
bKcf." — w5(uc^ id)," rief ^onorio, ^^war md)t frommer ate je$t 
ebeii/ fcef balb aber tenfe id) and grcubtgjlc^^ t4) blirfc biefed 
gcfl nur on, »te ed end) jur Cufl begleitcn fanm" — wSd »urbc 
mtd) tmmer an btefen fd)recfltd)en 3(ugenb(icf ennnern/' oerfe^te 
(tc. — w3ft ^^ bod)"/' crwiebcrtc bcr iJungKng, wcin unfd)ulbu 
gered Xriumpb3etd)en, ate wenn bte SBaffen erfd)(adener gembc 
©or tern ©tcger bcr jur ©cib<iw getragen »urben." — wScb w<rb< 
mid) an eure fiubnbeit unb ©emanbtbeit babei erinnem^^ unb 
barf nicbt binsufe^en, bag ibr auf meinen !Oanf unb auf bie ®na# 
be bed giirjlcn lebendldnglicib recbnen fount ?Cber flebt auf; 
fd)on til fein fccben mebr in bem Xbiere, bebenfen wtr bad ffiei* 
tere*®, oor atten Singen flebt auf!" — «Oa icb nun einmal 
tniee," oerfegte ber Sund^tng, r^ba id) mid) in einer ©teSung be^ 
finbe, t>k mir auf Jebe. anbere SQBeife unterfagt ware, fo lagt midb 
bitten »on ber ®un(l, jdou ber ®nabe, bie ibr mir juwenbet", in 
biefem JtugenbKcfe oerfi(feert in werben* 3<b b^be fd)on fo oft 
euern b^ben ®emab( gebeten urn Urtaub unb QSergiiniligung einer 
weitern SReife. SBer bad ®(ucf bat an eurer Xafe( ju ft$en, wen 
ibr beebrt, eure ®efe(Ifd)aft unterbalten in Diirfen, ber mug bte 
SBelt gefeben baben." — w®tebt auf!" wieberbolte tie gurflinn, 
»id) mod)te nicbt gern^® gegen bie Ueberjeugung meined ®emabld 
irgenb etwad wunfd)en unb bitten ; aOein wenn id) nid)t irre, fo 
ifl tit Urfad)e, warum er end) bidber jurucfbielt, balb geboben^*. 
Seine ?(bftd)t war, end) jum felbflfldnbigen Sbelmann b^wnge* 
reift )u feben^^ ber iitf) unb ibm and) an^wixti Sbre mad^te, wie 
bidber am $ofe, unb i^ tidfte, eure Zi)at ware ein fo empfeb' 



UuU aeamnt I think qf tohat UyyfvBesty I look at tkia skin only tu U can at- 
lend you to do yoa pleamre. *i« And yet U is, » 3<$ Wtrbe mt(^ an . . babei 
etrimiern, / shall call to mind at the sight of it, fye. i« ^eben!en totr ba< .^ei« 
kxt, let us be thinking qf the rest, of what comes next ^^ (So (a^t mi(^ hitUrt, 
Ike., let me beg this moment to become ^susured (verftt^ert |tt toerben) cf the 
favour and condescension tohich you vouchsafe me (bte t^t mir SUW^bet). 
* 3c^ m5(|)te ni^t gente, I would not willingly, or, I were loth, " ^tUn, hers 
J remove, put an end to. ^ (5u^ )um, Ac, to see you ripened into a complete^ 



gf&nfter Stbfc^nitt 191 

lenber SRetfepag/ a(d etn junker SRann nur in bte 2Be(t mttneimen 

:X)a6 anflatt einer jtigentltc^en ^reiibeetne gemtfTe^rauer uber 
fcin ®eftd)t jog, batte tie gurfttnn md)t ^tit )ii bemerfen, nod) cr 
fetner Smpftntung Staum gu geben ; tenn bafltg ten Q3erg ber^ 
auf/ etnen Snaben an ber $anb^^ fam etne ^rau, gerabegu auT 
bte (Bnippe (od, bte mtr fennen, unb faum war $onono ftd) be> 
ftnnenb aufgeflanben^ a(d fi^ ftci) beukitb unb fd)retenb fiber ben 
Seic^nam ber warf, unb an btefer ^anbtung^, fowte an etner, oh 
d(etd) retnltd) anfldnbtgeu/ boc^ bunten unb feltfamen filetbung 
fogletc^ erratben (teg, fte fet bte Wetflertnn unb SSdrterinn biefed 
babin qefhecften ®efd)opfe§^^ wte benn ber fdjwarsougtgc, fdjmarj* 
tocftge Snabe, ber etne glote tn ber $anb IfkU, ^kidi ber ^}iiU 
ter weinenb, wentger befttg, aber tief gerubrt, neben tbr friete. 

:Den gewattfamen ^(udbrucben ber Setbenfcbaft btefed unglucf^ 
(ic^en Setbed folate, gwar unterbroc^en, iTogiDetfe, etn ®trom r^cn 
SBorten, wte etn SSac^ fic^ tn ^(bfdgen t)on Selfen ju gelfen ftfirjt**, 
(Stne naturltcbe @prac^e, furs unb abgebroc^en, mad}te fed) etn^ 
brtngltd) unb rubrenb ; ))er9ebend murbe man fte tn unfere 9)hinb« 
arten uberfegen woden, ben ungefdbren 3nbfllt burfen »tr •• .dyt 
©erfeblen'^. «®te baben t>id) ermorbet, armed *Ibter ! trmorbet 
obne IRotb ! Du waxft gabm unb bdttetl btd) gern rubtg nt:ber^ 
getapn unb auf und getoartet ; benn betne ^ugbaden fcbmerjten 
tid), unb betne firaden f)Mtn fetne firaft mebr ! Die 2}etge 
Soitne febtte btr, fte gu retfeit. Du warfl ber fd^ouile betned 
®letd)en2*; wer bat je einen fontglicben Xiger fo berrlid) aiidge* 
(hecft tm ®(blafe gefeben, wie bu nun bter Kegjl, tobt, urn nid^t 
mteber aufjufleben ! SBenn tn bed SRorgend auftt)ad)te{l betm 
fruben Xagfd^etn unb ben 3tad)en auffperrtefl, audflrecfenb bte 



independent nobleman, ^^ With a hoy at her hand, the accusative abi>olute 
Gr. p. 467 ; gf rabesn auf bit ©rup^jc lod, straight up to the gntup. ** Unb an 
btefer .ganblung, Ac., and by this action, as well a» by her dtcauy decent^ 
though pariy-coUmred and unusual dress, you would immediately suppfse her 
to be (erratben lle0, fte fet, lit. let you guess that she was), Ac. " itefe« bo* 
^ttt gejlrecften ©efc^opfed, of thii outstretched, i. e. lifeless creature, m fE&it 
cin ^ac^ Ac, as a stream leapt intermittingly (tn ^^fa^en) from rock to rock, 
*• IDen ungefaf)ren 3n^aU, kc, the approximate purport we must not omit 
•^ TfuM wast the fairest pf % xxnd. " SBenn f(^on, though » Utt«, nnA 



198 Scutfc^ed gefe(ud^« 

retire 3unge, fo fc^tenft bu imd 3U (dc^eln, unb/toenn f(^on^ brfil 
lenb, nqbmft bu bod) fptcfenb betn gutter an^ ben ?)anben etnet 
^tan, oon ben Singcrn eineS Stnbed ! SBic lange begletteten wit 
btd) auf betnen ga^rten^ tt>te lan^e mar beine @efeO[fd)aft und 
mid)tt9 unb frud)tbar ! Und ! un^^^ ^anj etgentltd) tarn tit 
gpeifc »on beii grejfern unb fuge Sabung »on ben ©tarfen. ®p 
©trb eS nid^t me^r fern! SBebe, »e^e V* 

®tc batte ntcbt audgeflagt, ate^* uber bie mtttlere ^obe bed 
SSerg^ am ©cbloffe berab D?etter beranfprengten, bte alfobalb fur 
ha% S^gbgefolge bed eJiirflen crfannt wurbeit, cr felbfl »oran^* 
©ie batten, m tm bintcrn ©ebtrgen Jagenb, bte SSranbwoIfen 
aufjleiqen feben niio burd) Xbciler unb ©cblucbtcn^S wte auf ge* 
waltfam be^enber 3«9b, ben graben SOBeg md) biefem traungen 
3eicben genommen. Ueber tie jleinige S3lDge emberfprengcnb^ 
flu^ten unb flarrten fie/ nu^t bte unermartete ®ruppe getoabr mer^ 
benb, bte ficb auf ber (eeren 5^54)^ merfwiirbig audjetcbnete. 
IRad) bem erften Srfennen oerftummtc man^^ unb natb etntgem 
Srt)o(en noarb^ mad ber ^(nbh'cf ntd)t felbfl ergab^ mtt menigen 
SBortf n erldutert. @o f!anb ber giirfl ©or bem feltfamen uner^ 
borten Sreignif, eincn Sreid umber^ ©on Sfettern unb SRacbctlen* 
ben gu guie. Unfcb(uffig mar man tiid^t, mad in tbun fei ; an# 
juorbneii/ audjufii&ren mar ber giirfl befdjaftigt, aid etn SKann 
ftd) in ben Sreid brdngte, grog »on ®efla(t, bunt unb munberlt^^ 
gefleibet mie ^van unb Sinb. Vint nun gab^* bte gamtlte gu* 
fammen ©cbmerg unb Uebcrrafcbung gu erfennen^*. Oer SRann 



Ac., icu8,tou8,m very irtOh (gatt} etgentltd^), meat came from the eater and 
tweetness out cf the strong. *^ She had not done toaUing, when, 4rc. " S)fe 
alfoOalb, &c.» which immediately were recognized as the hunting-train of Ua 
prince^ he himself at their head. ^^ Unb bur^ %%a\tx Uttb (S(^Iu4)tcn, dx., 
and through date and ravine^ as if in a furious chase (auf geiuoltfam ^e^ettbct 
3agb), had taken the shortest road towards this mournful sign. ?a Riding in 
full spzed over the rocky baldness (of the hill) they stopped and stared (flttj^s 
ten unb flarrten) as they now perceived (nun . . . gftoa^r werbcnb). '* After the 
first recognition there was a dead pause (»crflummte man), and after thsy had 
somewhat recovered from it (nacfj eintgem @r&oUn), then what the scene itselS 
did not reveal (wad ber Public! nt(^t fe(b{l ergab), was explained in a fem 
words. ^ (Stnen Jlrcid um^er, &c., the accasative absolute, compare note 
81, a circle around him qf riders and followers, who had hurried after on fooi 
(^ad)eiUnbtn |tt $u^e). ^^ ®ab . . . |u erfennen, manifested. '• wa then. 



giinfter 9(bf(^nttt IM 

a^er sefafft^ ftanb in e^^tfurd^tdooQer Sntfernung Dorbem S^^^n 
unb fagte: rfSd t'tl nid^t filaden^sett^ aii^/ mein $err unb mad)' 
ttget 3^der^ and) tcv Some t'fl (od^ aud) (ier nad) bem ©ekirg* t() 
er i^in, aber fd^ont {(^n^ Ifabt fdavmf^eviiQttit, bafi er ntc^t nmhrn* 
mc, »ie btc^ gute X^ter." — r^Dcr fiomc ?" fagte ber gittjl ; 
M^afl ^u feine ©pur ?" — tt^a, $err ! Stn Sauec bort unten, 
ber jtc^ o^ne fflotif auf etnen iBaum ^erettet Ijatte, mted mid) met* 
ter ^ier UnH t)inanf, aber ic^ fa(| ben ^roffen Xrupp SRenfc^en 
unb ^ferbe Dor mir^ neugierig unb bttlfdbeburfti^ ei(te id^ fjicv* 
tiet." — r/5l(fo,'' beorbertc ber ^uxit^^, f/mu0 tit Sa^b fic^ auf 
btefe ®eiU iht^en ; ifix (abet eure ©emebre/ gebt \aii)te )U SBerf^ 
ed ifl fein UitQlud, wenn ibr ibn in bie tiefen SBalber treibt; aber 
am (Snte, guter SRann^ werben wir euer ©efd^opf nid)t fcbonen 
fonnen ^ marum wart ibr unt^orficbtid genu^/ {ie entfommen }U 
tafien?" — rrDad geucr bracb auV' oerfegte jener, /,mir bielten 
und ftid unb sefpannt/ ed oerbreitete ftd) fc^neO, aber fern ton 
und, n)tr batten Saffer genug gu unferer SSertbeibigung/ aber tin 
$u(oerfcb(ad flo^ auf^z unb warf tit Sranbe bid an und beran^ 
fiber un^ meg ; loir ubereitten und/ unb fmb nun ungludlic^e 
Scute." 

9iocb n>ar ber %uxit mtt STnorbnungen befd^aftigt/ aber einen 
Sugenblicf fcbien aded su itodtn, a(d oben torn atten ®cb(og b^r^ 
ab ei(tg ein SRann bcranfpringenb gefeben toavt, ttn man ba(b 
^r ben angefledten llfflacbter erfannte^ ber bie SBerfftatte tt^Wa* 
lerd^ bewadS^te^ inbem er barin feine Sobnung nabm unb bieSlr^ 
beiter beaufftd)tigte. Sr fam auger ^tbem fpringenb^ bocb b^tte 
er balb mit wenigcn SBorten angejeigt, oben binter ber bSb^rn 
Stingmauer babe^^ ftd) ber Some cm ©onnenfcbetn gelagert/ am 
guge einer bunbertjabrigen ^ucbe>. unb tDerbalte ftcb d^na rubig* 
Wergerlicb ftber fcblofl*® ber SWann: wffiarum b«be id) geftent 



commanded the prtnc«, the party must draw to this the jbft) tide, " fCber fill 
f^nlverfc^Iag flog auf, Ac, but an explosion took place, and hurled the branat 
onto us, and over our heads (fiber unS vot%). ^ This painter is introduced 
ia the first part of tlie piece. He was engaged in taking sketches of the 
ruins oi the ancient castle, and for this purpose had fixed his residence 
there. ^ The conjunction that must here be supplied : thai up there the lior. 
\ad lOid himself down^ behind the ringwall, in the sunshine^ ^. ^* ^^lk$tn 



200 Seutfc^c^ 8efeSu4« 

mebte 93u(^fe in tie ®tabt ^ttxa^en, urn fie au^pu^en in (affetiS 
er ware md)t tciettx aiifgeflanben, bad 3^0 ware bocf) metn gewev 
fen, unb id) ^dtte mic^ bejfcn*^ wie bittig/ seittebend gcbrujlct." 

Der 'S^v\\ bem feme milttartfd^en Srfa(^rungeit aud) ^ter gu 
@taUen tamtn, ba er fid) mo^t f4)on in gdQen gefunben ^atte, 
wo ton me()reren Seiten uni9ermetb(td)ed Uebe( f)ttantxof)tt, fagte 
bterauf : //Se(d)e ^urdfd)aft gebt ibr nitt/ ba^^ wenn wtr eured 
£6wen fd^onen/ er ntd)t tm Sanbe unter ben SRetnigen S3erberben 
anrid)tet?" — „$ter btefe grau unb btefed Sinb/' erwteberte bet 
93ater liaiti^ „exh\cUn ftd)^ t'bn in sdbmen, t'bn rubtg iu erbaben, 
bid id) ben befcblagenen Sajlen*^ b^rauf fd)affe, ba wir ibn bann 
unfcbdbltc^ unb unbefd)dbigt wieber jurucf bringen werben/' 

©er Snabe fd)ien feine glote »erfud)en in wotten, ein Snft^Wi 
ment ton ber $(rt/ bad man fonfl tie fanfte, fuge S(6te in nennen 
pflegte; fte war furj gefdjndbelt" wie bie ^feifen; wer ed tevf 
flanb/ wugte tie anmutbigflen Xone tatan^ beroorgutDcfen^. ^m 
beg batte ber ^u^f^ ten Cartel gefragt wie ber Sowe binaufge^ 
fommen. ©iefer aber »erfegte : wSurd) ben ^oblweg, ber, auf 
beiben Seiten »ermaue.rt*^ »on jeber ber einjige 3"9ttn9 "><*^/ 
unb ber einjige bleibcn fed ; jwei gugpfabe, tie no(b binauf fabr* 
ten, bctben wir bergeflalt entfledt, ta^ D^iemanb.ald turd) Jenen 
erflen engen 3(nweg }u bem 3<'uberfd)(o(re getangen fonne, wd}u*^ 
ed guril griebricb'd ©cijl unb ®efd)macf audbilben witt." 

Dfiad) einigem SRacbbenfcn, wobei*® fid) ber giirfl nad) bem 
Sinbe umfab^ t<i^ immer fanft g(eid)fam }u prd(ubtren fortgefab- 
ren l^atte^^, wenbete er fid) ju ^onorio unb fagte : wDu baft beutr 
m'el geleiftet, ©offenbe ta^ Xagewerf. SSefege ben fd)ma(en ffieg, 
baltet eure 93iid)fen bereit, aber fd)ie6t md)t eber, aii bid ibr bad 
®efd)opf nid)t fonft }urticffd)eucben fount 3 inKenfadd mad)t ein 
geuer an, oor bem er fid) fiird)tet, wenn er berunter witt. SO^ann 

here to conclude. *^ Urn fie auSpu^en }U lafftn, to get it cleaned, •* Unb tf^ 
^atte, Ac, aiu2 I might have justly (tote btUig) plumed myself on it all my lifk 
(Seitlebend). «' ^en befc^Iagenen ;^aflen, the cage; l^erauf fct^affen, to bring 
Mp. ^ Jturi ^ef^nabelt, short-beaked «^ SQu^te . . . baraud ^ervorjulodeiw 
couitf bring outqfit. ** 5£)cr, auf beiben (Seiten, &c.» u^AicA, wa/^ec{ in on both 
tides, has ever (9pn je^er) been the only entrance, and is still to remain the onl% 
mu (ber etn^ige bletben foU). " Which Prince Frederick's spirit and talent 
If intending to make of it^ i. e. a fairy castle. *^ During which. *^ ^a9 iai 



g&nfter Sbfd^nitt Ml 

snb S^au modcn fur bad Uebrtge flel^en^.'' Stltg fcf^tcfte $otio« 
no (td) art, tit Q3efel}(e su t^oditebem 

©ad Sinb oerfot^tc feinc 9)?elobte, tie feme war, etne letu 
folge obne ®efe$, unb »tetteid)t eben bef loegen fo ftcrsergrcifcnb 5 
bte Umfle^enben fcbtenen mte be^aubert 9on ber Seweduit^ etner 
(teberarttgen SBetfe, a(d ber SSater mit anflanbtgem Sntbuftad^ 
mud )u reben anftng unb fortfubr : tt®ott (at bem 3»^f^^" ^etd^ 
bett gegeben, unb jugleic^ bte Srfenntm'g, bag atte ©ottedwerfe 
wetfe ftnb, jebed nad^ fetner 3(rt @e(^t ben ^elfen, wie er fefli 
flebt unb ftdj nic^t rubrt, ber SBitterung tro$t unb bem ©onnen* 
fc^etn ; uralte %dume gteren fetn ^auipt, unb fo gefront id)attt er 
weit umber ; jliirat aber ein Xbeil berunter", fo mtfl ed ntcbt bleii 
ben, mad ed mar, ed fdQt jertrummert tn i^tele @tucfe unb bebecft 
bte @ette tei Ranged. 3(ber and) ba moKen fie ntcbt oerbarren, 
mutbmtfltg fprtngen (te ttef btnab, ber Sacb nt'mmt fte auf, jum 
gluffe trdgt er fte. IWicbt miberftebenb, ntcbt miberfpenftig, ecftg^ 
netn, gtatt unb abgerunbet gemtnnen (1e fd^neSer tbren SQcq unb 
ge(ang<:n t>on ^lu% su ^In^, entiid) gum Ocean, mo bte Sitefen tn 
©cbaaren baber jieben unb in ber Xiefe tit 3^evQt mimmeln. 
©od) m^r preift ten Sfubm tt^ ?)errn, ben bie ©teme loben »on 
Smtgfett in Smigfeit ? SBarum febt ii^r aber im ^ernen um^ 
ber*^? Setracbtet bier bte 95iene, nod) fpdt im ^erbft fammelt 
fie emfig unt baut ficb tin ^an^, minfeU unb magered)!*^, atd 
51Keij!er unb (Sefeffej fcbaut bte Jtmeife ba! fte fennt ibren SBeg 
unb i^erliert ibn ntd)t, fte baut ftcb tine SBobnung an^ ®radbaU 
men, Srbbrodtein unb fiiefernabein, fie baut ed in bie $o()e unb 
molbet ed ju** ; aber fie bat umfonfl gearbeitet, benn ta^ *Pferb 
(lampft unb fd)arrt aded aud einanber, febt bin ! ed gertritt ibre 
SBatfen unb gerflreut ibre fptanfen, ungebutbig fcbn^^ubt ed unb 
faun nicbt raften ; benn ber $err b^t bad SRog inm ©efeden bed 



mtt, Ac, tDho stiU had gone on as if sofUy prdudmg, ^ The man and 
woman may take charge of the rest. "^ But \f apart ruahee doum, it will not 
remain what it waa, but faUs, dashed into manypiecei, and cooere the side oj 
the dedivity (bte ®eite be< {^angd). ^* 3nt icemen um^er, far into the die- 
ianee. *' fBiiuUU itnb toagerec^t lit. rectangular and perpendicular, i. e. q/ 
tdedy exact dimeneiane On the compound toinfet^ unb voa^txt^t, nee note 1, 
p, 94. ; aU fSltxfttt unb ©efeQe, herseff both architect and workman. ** <h\i 



SBtnM semac^t unb jum ©efa^rten bed ©tutmed, bafi ed bci 
Wann ba(^in tvaQC, tooixn er totS/ unb bte S^^U/ n>o(^tn fie be* 
gebrt ; aber im ^a(menn>a(b tvat er auf, ber Sotoe/ ernflen ®d}viti 
M^ burd)j09 er bte 2Bufle, bort berrfd)t er iiber atted ®etbtet 
unb ntd)td miberflebt iffm. Doc^ ber 9Renfc() met^ ifin in lat^ 
men, unb bad graufamfle ber ®efd)Dpfe \iat ^(irfurc^t Dor bei9 
(Sbenbtfbe ®otted, wornac^ au^^ bte Sngel gemad)t ftnb/ bte bem 
$erm btenen unb fetnen Dtenem. ^tm in ber Sowengrube 
fd^eute {id) Dantet ntd^t^ er bd'eb fefl unb qetxoft, unb bad witbe 
SSruden unterbrad) ntc^t fetnen frommen ©efang." 

Dtefe mtt bem Studbrucf etned naturltd^en Sntbuftadmud ge« 
battene 9tebe^ begtettete bad fitnb bte nnh ba mtt anmutbt'den 
'Zonen ; a(d aber ber 93ater geenbtgt batte, ftng ed mtt retnet 
£eb(e/ better ®ttmme unb gefd)tcften Saufen }u tntontren an^^ 
iDcrauf ber SSater tie %lbU ergrtff^ tm Stnftang ftcb boten (tefl 
bad Stub aber fang : 

w^u9 ben ^ruBen, ${er im ®xaUn, 
•gSr' t(^ be9 $rQ)>^eten ©attg ; 
dttgel f(^n>eben, i^n ju laben, 
2Bare ba bem ©uten bang^ ? 
86n)* unb SSwinn, ^m unb wUber»», 
^(^mtegen ft($ urn t^n ^eran ; 
3a, bte fanften frommen ^iebet 
.@aben'< t^nen anget^an!'' 

Der 93atcr fubr fort, bte ©tropbe mtt ber ^Ibte in begfetten, bte 
9)?utter trat bt^ unb ba a(d gwette ®ttmme mtt etn^. 

Sintrtnglicb aber gang befonberd mar, ta% bad ftt'nb bte 3^len 
ber ®tropb^ nunmebr )u anberer Orbnung burcbetnanberfcbob^S 



6attt ed, Ac, the builds it aloft and arehet it in, ^ (Sntflen @<^ntte«, witk 
majestic step. ^* This speech delivered tmih the expression of a natural en- 
thusiasm. *^ ^tng eS mtt retner ite^Ie, &c., he, toith a pure melodious totes 
eommenced his tune (|U tntontren), whereupon the father took up the flute, and 
accompanied in unison (im @inHang). ^* 9B5re ba bem ©ttten iang ? could the 
good man there be afraid f *' Lion and lioness, up and down, press arouna 
Itm lovingly ; $aben*< i^nen anget^an, have made them so, ^ !£)te iU2utter,&c., 
smd the mother here and there joined in (trat . . • mit etn) as a seconds *^ IDaj 
bol ^tnb, &o., that the child now unmld shiv^ the lines of the strophe into a 
Mto arrangemmt (bnr<^ etnanbet i^ol), and thereby if not produce a neto sense. 



9&nfttx Xbid^nitt. 80S 

mh tatntd) wo nid)t etnen neuen ®tnn l^ex^oxixai^U, to^^ bal 
®efii^I in unb burd) ftd) felbfl aufregenb et^6()te* 

ir^ttgel fc^weben auf unb niebcr, 
Un« in Sdncn |tt ertaben, 
aOBelc^ tin l^immUrc^er ©efong ! 
3n ben ©ruben, in Urn ®xaUn 
SB&re ba bcm Jttnbc bang ? 
5)tcfe fanften, frommen Siebe? 
Saffen Unglntf ni^t ^etan*' : 
@ngel fc^tttben ^in unb toieber, 
Unb fo i^ H fc^on jet^an." 

f)(erauf mit Rroft unb (Sxt^tbung^^^ beganncnatte bm : 

v^enn ber @n}*ge ^errft^t auf @tben, 
Utber iUteete ^errrc|it fein fQlid ; 
$^6toett foUett^jlmmer ttrtben, 
Unb bie SBeUe fc^wanft juriicf •*. 
IBIanfed (ScfiweTt erflarrt im ^i^e** ; 
@laub' unb ^offnung ftnb erfuUt ; 
SBunbertptig ifl bie Siebe, 
^ie ftc^ im (^ebet ent^uat" 

SMe^ war flitt, (^orte, ()ord)te, unb n«r crft aU bic ^nc jdcw 
t^adten, fonnte man ben Sinbrucf bemetfen unb adenfadd beobac^* 
tern 5(ffed war wtc bcfd^wtd^ttgt ; jebcr in fetncr ?trt geriijrt. 
!Der Surf!^ aU wcnn er erfl jegt bad Unbetl uber{a(^e/ bad {(^n 
Dor fiur^em bebrobt f^attc, bltcfte meber auf feme ®ema()(tnn/ bte, 
an ibn geJcbnt**, fid) md)t jjerfagte^bad gefttcfte Xud^Ictn bertjor* 
}U3ieben unb bte Sfusen bamtt lu bebecfen. Sd tf^at tbr wobF/ 
bie jugenbtidje SSruft »on bem Drucfe erteic^tert lu jiiblert, mit 
bem tie i^orber^tebenben SRinuten fte belaflet batten. Sine ^ofU 
fommene ©tide bcberrfd^te tie SKenge, man fcbien ti^ Oefabret* 
©ergeffen gu baben, unten ben SSranb^® unb ton oben bad Srfte* 
ben eim^ bebenflicb rubenben Somen. 

yd heighten tJie emotion by exciting it in and through itself. *> ^etatttaffen, U 
tmfftr to appnxuihf to let come nigh. *^ Hereupon with emphaeie and eleoatum, 
** 3ttrudf(^tt)anfen, lit. to red hack^ i. e. to recede. ** Olittering noord tinka 
pou)erles8 (erflarrt) in Us aim. ^ ^{f, an t^n getebnt &c.» who, leaning on 
km, did not forbear (serfagte ftc^ nic^t) to take out her embroidered handker' 
eki^y and to cover her eyes therewith. " It did her good, it was a pleasure to 
kr ** Unten ben SBranb, &c., the conflagration below and above the rising qf 



804 2)ctttf(^e« ieiehud). 

Suvd) men SStnf, tie ^ferbe natter (erbeuufu^^ren, btac^te bei 
gurf! siierf! n)tct)er in tie @ruppe ^emediind, bann mettbete e< 
fi(^ }u bcm SBcibe unb fagtc : w3br gloiibt alfo, ta^ ibr®® ben 
cntfprungenen ibmtn, wo iljr ibn antrcfft, burd) euern ©cfait^ 
burcb ben ©efang btefed Ktnbed/ mtt $ulfe biefer ^(dtentene b» 
fd)n>tcbtt9en unb tbn fobann unfcbdbltcb/ fewte unbefcbabtgt in \eu 
nen QSerfcbM wieber jurucfbrutgen f onntet^® ?" ®ie bejabten e^, 
rerfic^ernb unb betbeuemb; ber Safledan tourbe ti^nen aU SBeg» 
iDeifer gugegeben. IRun entfernte ber %mit mtt l^entgen ftd|| 
eiligfl, tic gjirilinn folgte tdngfamer mtt tem ubrt'gen Oefolge; 
SD^utter aber unb ®Dbn fltegen flei(er gegen ben Serg binan^^. 

93or bem Stntrttt tn ben ^obtweg^ ber ben B^d^^^d l^ ^^^ 
©cblog eroffnete, fanben fie tie ^clqcv befcbaftigt, burred Stetjtg 
)n baufen^ bamtt fie auf jeben ^aT^ etn groped 3^uer an^unben 
fonnten. — n(S^ ift nicbt IWotb/' fagte bic grau, «e§ wtrb obne 
'»* otted in ©lite gefcbcl^en'^ SBeiter bin, auf einem SRauer^ 
.«a(fe fi^enb, erb(tcfren fte «f)onoriD/ feine Doppeibucbfe in ben 
«»cbocg getegt*'^ ouf einem ^often, M mie ju jebem Sreigtu§ qCf 
raft 3(ber bie f)eranfDmmenben fcbien er faum ju bemcxUn, 
tt fag wie in tiefen (Sebanfen »erfunfen, er fab umber mie jer« 
flreut'*. Sie %xau fprad) ibn an mit SSitte, bad geuer nid^t an* 
gunben ^u lajfen, er fd)ien jebocb ibfcr JRcbe aentg 5(ufmerffama 
feit 2U fcbenfen'*; fie rebcte tebbaft fort unb rief: w®cb6ner 
iunger Wann, tu bcif^ meinen 7iger erfcbtagen, id) flucbe bir 
nid)t 5 fd)one meinen Somen, guter junger SO^ann, id) fegne bicb." 

t)onorto fcbaute gerab' oor ftcb bin'*, bortbin, wo bie ®onne ouf 
•^fcer 95abn ftcb jn fenfen begann. — «S)u fdjauf! nacb 5(benb," 
rief tie grau, ntu tbuft mobt baran^', bort gibt'd mel in tbuji; eile 
nur, fdume nid^t, bu wirfl fiberminben. S(ber gueril uberminbe 
tid) fetbft." ^ierauf fcbien er )u Idcbein, bie grau flicg weiter, 

U*e dubiously reponng lion. ** ^af t^t htf^m^ti^tn Unnttt, VuU you coula 
ajtpease, 4rc, ^ ^tiegen fttiltt, Ac, mounted up to the steeper pari qfthe hilL 
^1 9luf jeben ^aU, the same as atlenfaUd a'Aove : in any case. ''* If «/utf all gt 
peaceably (in ®ute) without that. ^^ ^etne ^i>vpell)uc|^fe, &c., hit 4;mible4tar» 
rel lying in his lap ; in a position, as if prepared for every emergency. "** SBiC 
lerfirfut, as \f wandering in mind. ''^ ^ufinerffamfeit fc^cnfen, to pay aUe» 
Hon; tebbaft; with Iwebness, ">* @erabe oor ftc^ ^in, straight out before him 
*^ ^u tbttfl koobl baratt, iVs wdl that thou dost «o. ^^ jtonnte ftcb aber, &o 



Siinfter ^bfd^nttt. SOU 

fennte ftc^ abet nid)t ent^altcn md) t)em ^uxudbleihtnhtn md)t 
mats umaubltcfeii ^ cute rot()(td)e «5oime uberfd)ten fein @eft^t, 
fie glaubte nte etiten fd)Dnern Sund^t^d gefe^en su baben. 

wffieim euer Stnt)," fagte nunmebr tet SBdrtcl, wfliotenb unU 
fmgenb/ mie tbr ubergeugt fett)^ ben Somen antocfen unb berubi'den 
fann, fo werben wit im^ beffclben febr kid)t bemeiflern''^ ba fic^ 
bad gewalttge Xbter gang nab' <tn bie burc^brocbenen ®en>olbe 
bingelagert bat/ bur4) bie mit/ ta bad ^aupttbor i9erf(buttet ifl^ 
cinen gingang in ben ®dblogbof gewonnen baben. iodt^ tbn 
bad ^inb binein, fo fann icb tic Oeffuung mit leicbter 9Rube 
fcb(iegen/ unb ber ^nabe^ menn ed ibm gut baucbt burd) eine ber 
fleinen SBenbeltreppen, tic er in ber @cfc ftebt/ bem Xbiere ent* 
fc^liipfen. SBir woHen und oerbergen, aber id} werbe micb fo 
fletten% bag meine Sugel jeben SCugenbKcf bem Rinbe su ^iilfe 
fommen fann." — ,,I)ie Umftanbe finb atte ntcbt notbig^ ®ott 
unb ftunft, grbmmigfeit unb ©liicf miijfen bad SSefle tbun.**— 
„gd fei^^'' ocrfegte ber ffiartel, waber id) fenne meine ^flicbten, 
Srft fubr' Id) cud) burd) einen bcfcbn?etKcben BticQ auf bad ®c* 
mduer binauf, gerabe bem Singang gegenuber®^, ben id) ermabnt 
babe; bad Sinb mag btnabfleigen/ gleicbfam in bie ^rena tc^ 
Scbaufpield unb bad befdnftigte ^bicr bort ^ereinlocfen." Sad 
gefd^ab ; 5Bdrtel unb abutter faben oerflecft oon oben berab, »ie 
bad Sinb bie ffienbeltreppen binunter in bem Haren ^ofraum 
]ld) jeigte unb in ber fciiilern Oeffnung gegeniiber oerfd^wanb, 
ober fogleicb feiren Jtotenton biJven lieg®*, ber ftrf) nacb unb nacb 
oerlor unb cntlid) oerflummte. Die ^aufe war abnungdooQ ge^ 
nug, ben alten mit ©efabr befannten S^g^'f beengte ber feltene 
menfcbtid^e ga(l^^ Sr fagte ftcb, bag cr licber perfonlicb tcm 



but could not refrain from looking back at him once more, " €o Werbetl t»\X, 
Itc, toe shall then very easily get the mastery cf him, since the powerful animal 
has couched himself (^ingelagert i)ai) quite close to the perforated vaults {tnx^* 
broc|)enen ©eivoIBe) through tohich, the main door-toay being blocked up (baba< 
•gauptt^or oerfc^uttet tfi), we have gained an entrance into the castlc-court 
*** Supply %f. 0^ / shall put myself into such a position, ^' Let it be so, 
or may be, »» ^uf bad ©embitter i)inavif, gerab: bem (Singang gegeniiber, 
to the top of the wall, just opposite Vie entrance. ^ ^ber fogteid?, &c., but 
fbrthwUh made fiis flute give note, which by degrees grew fainter (ftc^ nac^ unb 
«a(b oerlor) and at last died away altogether (verflummte). ''^^er feltem 



806 X)eutf<^ed Sefebud^. 

g^a^r(t4^en T^tere entgegen gt'nge; bie Sautter jzioi}, mit f^tk 
term ®cfic^t, iibergebogcn f)oxd)e\\t>^f Keg ntc^t bie mtnbejle Un 
rube bemerfen. 

SnMid) borte man bte ^tote tDteber^ bad £tnb trat aud bet 
f)ob(e b^toor mtt gtangenb be^rtebtgten 3(ugen/ ber Some btntet 
tbm brein®', aber langfam unb, wte ed fcbien/ mtt einiger Se* 
fcbmerbe. Sr geigte b<e unb ba Sufi ftcb meberiulegeu/ bocb ber 
^abe fubtte tbn tm $a(bfretfe burcb bie mentg entbldttexUn, 
buntbelaubten 93aume^/ btd er ftcb enbttcb in ben (egten Strablen 
ber ®onne/ bte fte burd) etne Stutnenlucfe beretnfanbte^ tote oer« 
flart meberfe^te unb fetn befcbtotcbttgenbed Steb aberma(6 begann, 
tic^tn SBteberboIung wtr und aucb ntd)t entsteben fbnnem 

„2lue ben ©ruBen, titer tm ©raben, 
^5i:' t(^ bc8 ^top})tUn ©attg ; 
©ngel fc^weben, t^n ju labcn ; 
SB^e ba bent @uten battg? 
S5n>' unb Sbn}mn, ^in unb u^ieber, 
@(i^miegen ft(^ urn i^n ^eran ; 
/ 3a, bie fanften frommett Sieber 

.gaben'd i^nen anget^an." 

3nbe(ren batte ftcb ber Come gans fnapp an®* ba^ Stnb btnge^ 
tegt unb tbm bte fcbwere recbte QSorberta^e auf ten ©cboof gebo* 
ben, bte ber Snabe fortftngenb anmutbtg jlretcbelte, aber gar batb 
bemerfte^, ta^ ein fc^arfer Dornsweig gwifcbcn bte IBatten etn* 
geflocben mar. ®^rgfd(ttg ^og er bte oerte^enbe (Sptge b^^^or, 
nabm (dcbetnb fetn buntfetbened ^atdtucb oom IRacfen, unb oer^ 
banb bte grdultcbe Tage bed Untbterd, fd bag bte SD^utter ^td) oor 
greuben mtt audgeilrecften 3(rmen surucfbog®^ unb ciedetcbf ant 



menf($n<|e ^aU, this smgular event. ^* UeBergeBogen (or($enb, bending ovo 
to Uaten. •? j%e lion after km. ^ ^urcf) bte toentg entBUttetrten; kc, through 
the few diiieaved tnany-tinted trees, till finally in the hut rays of the 8un,tohich 
U sent in through a gap in the ruins, he eat down, as if tran^gured (wit ))ers 
U^tt). and cgain began his pacifying song, the repetition qf which we also eeav- 
not forbear. ^* @ani fncdpp an, quite close to. *<> ^Ber gar Balb Bemertte, baf, 
he., but very soorTobserved that a sharp thorn branch had stuck itself in between 
the baUs. *^ @o ba0 bte SDlutter, kc, so that the mother for joy bent herself 
hacK with outitretehed arms, and perhaps, according to custom, (an0en}O^nte¥ 
IBttfe) would have dapped and shouted applause, had she not been reminded 



, gfinfter «bfd^n(tt 807 

gewD^nter SBetfe ^etfaO getufen unb aeHatf^^t t^itte, wixt fie 
n{ci)t burc^ einen berben ^auftgnff bed SQartetd erinnert morben^ 
baf bte ®efa(!r ntd)t Doriiber fet. ©(orretc^ fang bad Stinb wrU 
ter/ nad^bem ed mit koentgen Xonen i^orgefpictt ^atte: 

i^^ettn bev (Sto'ge ^trrft^t auf @rben, 
Ueber SD'^eerc ^enfc^t fein SBItc!. 
)g(wen foUeit S&mmev werben, 
Uttb bte SBeUe fc^wanlt iurud 
f&lanUi ^c^wert erflatrt tm ^girbe**, 
@Uub' unb .goffnung ftnb erfitUt; 
SBunbert^ftttg ifl bit Siebe, 
2){e fi4i tm ®ebtt ettt^fiHt/ 

3ft eft mogltc^/ su benfen^^, bag man in ben 3"d^n ^wed fo 
grimmtgen ©efci^Dpfed^ bed X^rannen ber SBatbeo bed Dedpoten 
bed "H^icrretd^ed, etnen Jtudbrucf ©on JreunbKc^fett, »on banfba^ 
rer 3uf^i^^^n^^<( babe fpitren fonnen/ fo gefd)ab ed ifkt, tinb 
wtrfttd) fab^ bad Stint in fetner QSerfUrung aud^ tote etn macb« 
tiger ftegteicber Ueberiotnber, jenet** jtoar ntdbt »te ber Ueber»ttn# 
bene^ benn feme firaft blteb in ibm oerborgen, aber bocb wic ber 
®e)abmte/ wie ber bem etgenen frteb(td)en ^idcn 3(nbetmgegebe# 
ne**. X>a^ fttnb flotete unb fang 'o wetter/ nac^ feiner Srt bte 
3etle« oerfdjranfenb uno neue btnjufiigenb®* : 

^Unb fo gc^t mit guten ^tnberu 
^eliget (Sttgcl 0crn gu diatf)*\ 
fQb\t9 993oUen gu oer^inbent, 
3u bcf6rbern f^Sne XHt 
@o befdE)»5ren, ftfl gu bannen** 
Sitben ©o^n and garte .Jtnte, 
3H ^e« ^a(be« Jgod^t^vanntn, 
Stommer ©inn unb SPlelobte/ 



{Vtixt fie nt(^t . . . erlnnert worben), &c. •* J[f it is po»nbU to magme. »» 9bii> 
fe^eit, to appear. *« The former^ i. e. the lion, *» ISSte ber btm, &c., iafte om 
given up to hie aum peaafid wiU, ** fHa^ fetner ^xt, &c., after kit faehitm 
thuffling the linea, and adding new one*. •'' ^n fRat^t ^t^, to deliberate^ ad 
vise, *« The subject of this somewhat involved sentence is the last line, 
frommer %im unb SWelobter thut jriota mind and melody eubdue and Jirmli 
cMn, at a dear ton, to a feeble knee, him, the lordly tyrant qf the farett. 



308 S)eutf(^ed eefebuc^. 

10» 2)te nad)tlidie Safferfa^rt bet SfteapeL 

STIS tie Sammcrung einbrad), fu^ren wir fanft am Ufcr iin\ 
Sic ©egenb »erfd)»amm fanft in 5lbenbluft^ unb cine frifc^c 
fiublun^ flieg aud ben (eifep(dtfd)ernben ^lutien. ^ad) unb nac^ 
»ertallten bie lone am Ufcr entCangj cin ®tcrn nad) bem anbern 
trat auS bem crjlcrbcnbcn ®lani, unb cine beilige ©tide fd^web-- 
te auf ten ffiaflfern, nur burd) ben eintonigen [Ruberfd^lag unter* 
trodden; unb wann tie unt ba ein SSewofener ber 5iefe emporj 
fprang. 

Sefit warb geuer gemad^t ^eH fpielte ber ®c^ctn fiber bie 
SDetten (in ; nnialiU^^ weige SRucfeU/ gelocft oon ber Sarme 
unb hem ®lani, flursten ^xd) in bad (euc^tenbe ®ra6/ urn wieber 
ate Sober ben Stfc^^n ^i" ®^^^ SU werben. Unb fie^, ein prac^ 
tigeS ©c^aufpiei be^ann. Surdj ben Sampf am Serge J^oben 
fid> bie gunfcn empor^ wie Seud^tfugcln, bie in <>ober fiuft 
©erfd^wanben ober glanjenb wieber nieberfliegen. ^umeilen, unb 
gewo^nlic^ in ber Dunfel^ieit, wirb ber ganje Sampf gur glam^ 
me. aSon ^eit in 3eit wirft ber ©erg bann einen ©teinregen 
an^, nnt biefe g(u()enbe ^affe hiltet tie lend)tenten ^unfen. 
SKajejWtifc^ fpiegelt fid) tie groge .f)errlid)feit in ber bebenben 
%int\), unb ed iH, aid ob ftc^ bie 'liefe offnet/ unb (^(ammen ()er« 
audfa()ren. !Rad) unb nac^ wirb ber Stauc^ glanjenber/ erfl in 
ber ^bi)e, bann tiefer untcn , wie eine ftlberne Solfe fd^wcbte er 
um ben SSerg ; ein Sinbftog tbeifte i\$n, unb jegt trat ber 9)?onb 
in freunblic^er ©roge unb ^erriid^feit empor, ein entjudfenbed 
®d)aufpiel ! ?)eiter fd^mamm er nun ()6^er*., unb bad sitternbc 
©ilber gog fic^ auf ten ®o(f; wie Sic^t fiber einen faltigen yUans 
tel, aud. 

SBie wir ncn ru^ig ba^in glitten in ten freunblic^en @tra(){en, 



10. 

^ 9it^rett tott fad^t' am Ufer l^tn, toe tlowly aaued along the shore. * J%e 
mndwape was twimming (Jhating) in a gentle evening-breeze, ' Through the 
tmoke qf the moimttun (i. e. the Vesuvius) sparks numnted up, like fire-baiU^ 
uMeh (either) vanished high in the air (in ^o^er Suft), 9r descended again in a 
hmUnous track (glattgenb). * Serenely it (i. e. the moon) now ascended {swam) 
^her, and its tremulous silver poured itself upon the gulf» Kke Ught upon thi 



Bf&nfter «bfd)n{tt. 20« 

ttnb tad fc^Iummernbe Ufer mtt femen Saltern uttt ^UQeln \t\ 
gwcifcl^after Sammerung Dcrworren ta lag, unter mir tie ^d^aui 
fedite bemeglic^c Sctte, fiber mir tie emigen ®cRirne iint tad 
unermegltdje ©ewolbe ter Kad^t, — ta jlieg* tie Srinnerung 
auf ten gitternten ©trableit su mir nieter*, unt mein ®ei|t fam« 
melte e«d) um ftc^, meine (ieben Sntfcrnten. — 

3w Often mart ed fd^on immer rbtber ; nur ter SWorgenftem 
funfeCte nod^ bcff, unt »on ten Saflfern ftieg ein (eidjter SfJebet 
auf. Sa (anteten mir toteter mit reic^en S>d)d^en, unt mtt 
neugeboren gmg tc^ turd) tad betbaute ©ebiifcb unt tie fd)(um« 
mernten ^iitten. ^ad) unt nad) ermac^te tad Seben; tie 
S>d)citUn ter ^(x(t)t fcbmanten unt ed regte fic^ wieter. O tag 
ter Xraum meined iehen^ fei »ie ttefe IKadbt, mein Srwac^en 
mte tiefer a)?orgen ! 

Bil^elm ^eittff. 



II* 3^^^ ©egenftante ter 99emunterung unt 
Sbrfurc^t^ 

3n>et Singe erfiiffen tad ©erniitb mit immer neucr unt juncb* 
menter SSewunterung unt Sbrfurc^t, je ofter unt anbaltenter ftc^ 
ta^ IWac^tenfen tamit befdjaftigt ; ter b e ft i r n t e »^ t m m e I 
liber mir, unt tad moral ifd)e ®efe$ in mir. 
®eite tarf id) nid)t aid in SunfeCfeeiten ©erbuHt, oter im Ueber< 



wumy fcida of a mantit, * ^a flteg bte @nnnerung . . • nteber, Uun memonf 
descended. 

11. 

* This and the last two pieces are inserted for the purpose of giving the 
learner of maturer mind a specimen or two of the philosophical style of the 
Germans. The extracts from Kant are perhaps the only passages in all hii 
works that approximate at all to eloquence. Always cool, deliberate, s.ib- 
tle, logical eren to rigour, and clear, too, except where obscurity arises 
from a natural imbecility in the use of language— he calmly pursues hu 
analysis of the intellectual and moral constitution of man, incapable ol 
being moved by aught around him or within him, save by the contemplation 
of the " starry heavens above us and the moral law within us." Fichte, oa 
the other hand, is always bold, hery, and eloquent. The estract is charao' 



no Deutfd^ed Sefeb.uc^. 

fc^menglid^en'/ auger metnem ©eftc^tdfretfe^ fud^en unt b(od ter 
mutl^eit ; id) fe(^e fie oor mtr unb oerfnupfe fie unmittelbar mil 
bem 99en)u$tfein meiner Sxiflens. Sad erfle fangt ton Ibem 
$la^e an/ ben id) in tev augeren ®tnnenme(t einnebme, unl) 
erweitert tie SSerfnupfun^/ taxin id) ftetie, ind unabfeb(tc^^®voge* 
mit SBetten fiber !ffie(ten unb Spflemen ))on Spflemeu/ iiberbem 
nod)* in grenjenbfe ^tittn ibrer periobifc^en SSewegung/ beren 
$(nfang unb gortbauer. !Dad }n)eitt fdngt ton meinem unfic^N 
baren ®elbjl, meiner ^erfonlid^feit an, unb (tettt mid) in einec 
SQelt bar/ bie mabre Unenblicbfeit t^at, aber nur bem 93erflanbe 
fpiirbar ifl/ unb mit melcber (baburcb aber aud) }ugleid) mit alien 
jeneit ficbtbaren S(Pelten)id) micb/ nicbt mie bort in blod in^aHi^tv, 
fonbern addemetner unb notbmenbiger 93erfnupfung erfenne» 
Ser erftere Stnblicf etncr jabffofcn ffieltenmenge »ernid)tet g(ei(^ 
fam meine Sicbtigfeit/ a(d eined tbierifcben ®efd)opfd, 
bad bie 9Raterie/ baraud ed warb, bem ^laneten, (einem b(o# 
(en $unft im SettalO/ mieber gurucfgeben mug^ nacbbem ed eine 
furge 3cit mit Ccbendfraft oerfeben gemefen. Ser itocite erbebt 
bagegen meinen SBertb/ a(d einer 3nte((igen2/ unenbiic^, 
burcb meine ^erfonlicbfeit, in melcber bad moralifcbe ®efe$^ mir 
tin oon ber ^bierbeit unb fetbfl ton ber ganjen @innenwe(t un* 
abbangiged Seben offenbart/ menigflend fo fo ml ftcb aud* bet 
imecfmagigen Q3eflimmung meined !Dafeind burdb biefed ®efe^ 
iDelcbe nicbt auf 93ebingungen unh ®ren}en biefed fiebend einges 
Mrinft at, fonocnt ind Unenblicbe gebt/ abnebmen (cigt^ 

Smmattttcl Staut 



terifldc of him. '3m UeBerf($toengIt(bett, in the trarueendentf in that which ti 
beyond my gratp, > 3nd*unabfr^Iic^'®ro§ie, into the unbounded dUtant^ br, 
far beyond the reach of my sight. * Ueberbem no(b/ lit besides yet, moreover. 
.»3n n)ct($et bad moralifc^r, &c., in which (i. e. personality) the moral torn 
reveals to me a life independent not only of my animal existence (ber S^ter^ett), 
btrf even of the entire world of sense ((ginnenweU). • SBenigflena fo tjiel ft(^ 
i»l . abnebmen lSft,a<2e(u<,<u/ertn! con juiff«/roni,4*e. 



Sfunftet Sbfc^nitt 211 

12, Vfli^t* 

9 f ( t (^ t ! bu er(^abener 9rD§et IRame/ ter bu ntc^td iBei 
lebteS, »aS Sinfd^metdjlung bet ftc^ fu^rt, in bir faflfejl^ fonbcrn 
Untermerfung oerlangfl; bod) aud^ ntc^td bro^efl/ toad naturlic^e 
Sbnetguitg tm ®emut^e erregte^ unb fc^recfte/ um*ben SBtQen )u 
bewegen, fonbern b(od ctn ®efe$ auffleO[(l/ metered ooit felbil tm 
®emiit()e Stngang ftnbet^ unb boc^ ftd) felbil mtber StOen fOttt 
tf^Tun^ (wenng(et(^ ntd)t tmmet IBefoIgun.O ttwivht, oor bem ade 
Ketgungen Derftummen/ wenn fte g(etd) tn ®e(ietm t^m entgegen 
»trfen/ welched tfl bet betnet wurbtge Urfprung^ unb too ftnbet 
man bte Sur^ef betner ebe(n Sbfunft^ meld^e aOe 18erii)anbtf(^aft« 
mtt Sf^etgungen ftots audfc^Idgt/ unb oon n)e(d)er 2QuT)e( ab}uf!am< 
men bte unnad)(ag(td)e QSebingung bedjentgen SBertt^d ift^, ben ft(^ 
SD2enfd)en adetn fetbf! geben fonnen ? 

Sd fann ntc^td SO^tnbeted fetn, aid mad ben SRenfd^en uber 
ftd^ felbft (ate etnen 'It^etl ber ®tnnenn)e(t) ert^ebt, wad tbn an 
etne Orbnung ber Singe fnupft^ bte nur ber 18erf!anb benfen 
fann, unb tie )ug(eid^ bte gan^e @{nnenn>e(t^/ mtt ii^x bad 
empirifc^^befttmrnbare Dafetn bed QRenfd^en tn ber 3^t unb bad 
®an}e ader ^wede unter fid) b^t^* Sd if! nic^td ^nbered/ a(d 
bie $erfon(id)f>ett, b. {. tit Sfret'beit unb Unabbangtgfett 
oon tern S07ed)anidmud ber ganjen Katnv, bedb )uglei(^ al^ tin 
SBermogen eined SBefend betra(^tet^ welched eigentbum(td|)ett, 
namlic^ Don feiner eigenen 93emunft gegebenen retnen prafttfd^en 



13. 

^ IDer btt ttt^t^ SBelteBtf^ k. in bit fafftfi, tfiou toAo contotneal no ingnUiai' 
ing element (ni^t9 ^tiitbM, lit. nothing popular, favourite)^ tokUk addreeut 
man by eourUng hie favour (toad @ittf((meic^elung M ft(^ fvL^xt, lit. tohich 
brings along Vfith it ineinuation). » 3Bo8 . . . erregte, tohich would excite. 
The clause is parenthetical. Which ia the origin toorthy of thee, *llttb 
90n toet^ier SBur^et, &c., and to spring from which root is the indispensable 
eondiiion of that worth, fyc, * Unb bte %Vi^n6^ . . . unter ftd) l^at ond which 
(order of things) has control over the entire phenomenal world (@tnnenn)eUX 
and with it over the empiricaUy determinable (i. e. physiixil) existence cf man 
(emptrifc^sBeflimmbare dafetn bed ^tn^6)tn), and over the UOaHty cf final 
causes (bafl ®anje aller 3»e(f,e). • 2)o^ jnglei^ aU etn 93em58fn etneS SBe* 
fend betroc^tet, welched . , . nnterworfen ifl, at the same time, however, con^ 
tidered as the faculty cf a being, to&icA is subject to peculiar laws (eigentpm* 
'ic^en ©efet^en), ^c. In the ethical system of Kant, ^ernunft is equivalent 



313 Seutfc^ed ieiehn^. 

(Sefe^en, tit ^crfon alfo, ate jur ©innenmelt gel&orig, tj^rcr cjg. 
nen «Perf6nKc^fcit untertporfen iff, foferit fic lugletd) jur intcttigi* 
blen SQBclt gel^brt ; ba cS benit ntd()t ju oermunDern tfl^ Moenn bet 
5Renfd), ate gu ^Jetbcit SIBcltcn gebbrtg, fctit cigened Scfcn, in 
^ejietimg auf feme gweite unb (>6(^jle SBeflimmung, nid^t anber^ 
al^ mit 93erei)nin9 unb bte ®e(e$e berfclben mit ber t6d)flen 
^cf)tun9 betrac^ten mug* 

3ntinatttte( itant 



13* Die Sefltmmung bed SKenf c^ en. 

SBir erbltcfen auger und eine QSerbinbung/ tn weliiev Seiner 
fur fec^ felbft arbetteu fann, ojine fiir aHe 3(nbere in orbetten, ober 
fur ben 5(nberen arbetten, D^ne jugletc^ fur ftc^ -felbfl gu arbeiten, 
tnbem ber 9(ucfUcf)e ^ortgand etned S)^tt9(tebed gtucfltd^er 9i>^^ 
gan^ fur atte tfl ; etn ^nbltcf^ ber fd)on burdf) bte ^armonte, bte 
mir in bem ^Oermanntdfalttgflen tthlidten, inntg moblt^ut^ unb 
unfern ®ctfl mac^tt'gfl er^ebt. Sad Sn^^^^ff^ ft^^'st wenn man 
etnen 931tcf auf ftc^ fetbfl t^ut unb ftc^ ate 9Rtt9(teb btefer grogen 
tnm'gen SSerbinbung betrad^tet. Dad ®efubl unfrer 2Burbe unb 
unfrer Sraft ftetgt, wenn wir und fagen, wad 3cber unter und ftc^ 
fagen fann : ff9)?etn Dafetn tfl nxd)t oergebend unb gmecflod ; id) 
bin ein notbwenbtged ®Iteb ber groflen Sette, bie »on ber Snt* 
wicfelung te% erften SRenfc^en gum Dotten SSewugtfein feined Oa*. 
feind bid in bie Smigfeit \)inau^e\)t 

SfHcd, wad jemate grog unb weife unb ebel unter ben 9Wenf(i&en 
war, biejenigen ffiol^ltbater bed SKenfc^engefc^ted^ted, beren 9fla< 
men id), in ber SlBeltgefd^id^te aufgegeid^net finbe, nnt> bie mebren, 
beren SJerbienfle obne ibre Seamen Dorbanben ftnb, — fee alle ba» 
ben fur mic^ gearbeitet ; id) bin in ibre Srnte gefommen ; icb be* 
trete auf ber Srbe, tic fte bewobnten, ibre ®e(jen »erbreitenben 
^ugftapfen. 3c(? fann, fobolb id) witl, bie erbabene Sfufgabe, tie 
fie ftc^ aufgegeben batten, ergreifen, unfer gemcinfamcd SSrubcr* 



to the Consdenee of other systems. ^ ^a ed benn nit^t gtt vmounbern i% wm 
kenee Uit no matUr of surprise. 



Stinfter SCbfc^nttt 218 

^efd^ted^t tmtner wetfer unb glucfltc^er gti maa)ett ; tc^ fann ba 
fortbauen/ wo fie avL^bven mugten ; tc^ fann ben (errttc^en Xem^ 
pel, ten fie unwoHenbet lojfen muften, fetner ^ottenbung ndfter 
brtngen. tMhet id) werbe aufl(^oren muffen, wie ^te/* biirfte ficb 
Scmanb fagen. O, e^ ifl ber erbabenfte ©ebanfe unter atten ; 
id) n>erbe^ menn tc^ jene er^abne Stufgabe ubernet^me/ me «>oI(en« 
bet bciben ; id) fann a(fo^ fo dewtg bte Ueberne^mung berfelben 
meine QSefltmmung tfl/ td^ tann nte auflj^oren )u wtrfen, unb miU 
t)in nte auftioren gu fefn. 

Sad, wad man %oh nemt, fann metn SBerf ntc^t Abbred^en ; 
benn metn SBerf foH oottenbet werben^ mttbtn ijl metnem Safetn 
fetne ^cit bejltmmt — unb id) bin ewtg. 34 f^cibe mtt ber Un< 
tetnebmung fener grogen ^(ufgabe bte Swtgfett cm mid) dertjfen* 
^d) bebe metn ^aupt fiibn empor )u bem brobenben-9^(^*"d^btri 
ge, unb su bem tohcnten SBafferflurge unb }u ben fracf)enben, tn 
etnem ^euermeer fc^wimmenben fBolUn, nnt fage : tr^d) bin ewiq, 
m\t id) tro$e enter -Sladjt ! ^xed)t affe b^tab auf mtc^ ; unb bu 
Srbe unb bu $tmme(^ Dermtfcbt eucb tm wttben XumuUe! unb 
tbr SCemente alle,.febaumet unb tobet, unb jerretbet tm wilben 
Sampfe bad fe$te ®onnenflaubcben bed Sorperd, ben id) metn 
nenne! metn ^iHt adetn mtt fetnem feflen $(ane fod fiibn unb 
trtumpbtrenb uber tm Xriimmern t>c^ SQBeltaCfd ^d)weben 5 berni 
id) babe metne QSeflimmung ergriffeu/ unb bte t(l bauernber aid 
tbr ; ftf tfl ttoi^ unb id) bin ewtg, wte fte.'^ 

3o«atttte)ott(iei9i4te. 



Saf Uine, me(d)e Icht, mtt !Oeutfc^lanb*d ®prac^e ftc|, 

3n ben 311 fiij^nen Settlhrett wage ! 

®te tft — tamtt tc^'S fucg, mtt ijirer ffroft e^ fage — 

Hn mannigfalt'ger Uranfage 

3u tmmer neuer unb boc() beutfd^er Senbung ret^} 

3fc wad »tr felbjl m jerren grauen 3a<?f«n# 

Oa *Iacitud un§ fotfc^tr. maren : 

8efonbett^ ungemtfc^t iwb nur fic^ fe(ber gteic^* 



215 



Die TION ARI 



WORDS NOT GIVEN OR RENDERED IN THE NOTES 



SZPLAHATIOM Of ABBKBYUTIOKB AHS ■XOKM, 



«A'.,>adjectiTe. 
mdv.t adverb. 
mrt^ article. 
atm,p<^ comparative, 
eoi^., conjunction. 
dim.i diminutive. 
/., noun feminine. 
imp., imjienonal. 
inffer^ imperative. 



im.t inteijection. 
tr., irre^lar. 
iiL, literally, 
m., Doun mascaline. 
n., noun neuter. 
num.y numeral. 
part., participle. 
pi., plural. 
prtp^ preposition. 



pron., pronoun. 

pron, per».,ptonoutt peiwml 

pron. po9».f ** poMMiv* 

pron. rd., ** mlative. 

tubtt-t substantive. 

sup^ superlative. 

o. a., verb active. 

«. n., verb neuter. 

«. rijLf verb reflexive. 



The sjrilables and letters ti, i, ta, n, designate the genitive singular, and ^ «, ffi i^ I 
•ominative plural of nouns. 
— denotes the repetition of the word at the head of the article. 
* indicates that the radical vowel of the noun is modified In the plomL 



mt 



9llb)> 



9li» B i I b, n. (ed, pi. er) picture, image, 
portrait. 

9l( b r e d^ en, V. tr. a. to break off, to 
cut short 

SBBringen, V. tr. a. to get off, dis- 
■nade, divert from. 

9Clb b e r i t e n, jp/. the Abderites, in- 
habitants of Abd^ra. " 

Q{ b e n b, m. (d, pi. e) evening, west ; 
axa — , in the evening; nac^ — , 
towards the^ west. 

Abenbfci^tmmer, m. twinkling, 
glimmering of evening. 

21 b e n b |l tt tt b e, /. (p/. n) evening- 
hour. 

9lbenbn>inb, m. {ti, pi. e) west 
wind, evening air. 

91 b e n b tt) H e, /. (pi. n) evening- 
cloud. 

Slbentl^euer, », {9,pl. —) adven- 
tofe, strange event. 

H b e r, ernij. but, however. 



^bergtaube, m. (ns) superstition. 

Slbgebroc^en, part. adj. broken, 
discontinuous. 

^bftelegen, adj. retired, secluded, 
distant. 

^bgeorbnete, m. in,pl. n) depu- 
ty, delegate. 

^bgeruttbet, pari. adj. rounded, 
made round. 

^bgefanbte, m. {ii,pl. n) ambas- 
sador, envoy. 

21 b 8 1 u tt b, m, (e«, p/. e*) precipice, 
abyss, gulf. 

51 b ^ tt e tt, v.ir.a. to cut off; fie 
f)uh bie 3(^e <t^/ alie cut off the 
toe. 

21 b ^ a 1 1 e n, o. ir. a. to keep off oc 
at a distance. 

21 b I u n f t. /. descent, family, origin 

21 b m a I e n, V. a. to depict, paint. 

21 b n e 1 u n 0, /. (p/. en) aversion. 

21 b )) r a 11 e n, v. n. to rebound, f9f 
coil, fly bock. 



91H 



216 



«If 



8 B V a t ^ e tt, o. tr. a. to dissuade, de- 
hort. 

$li f (^ a f f e n, V. a. to dispense with, 
give up keeping, abolish/ 

8bf(^euli4l, adj. horrid, detest- 
able. 

91 B f (^ { e b, m. (ed, p/. e) fieirewell ; 
— nebnten, to take leave. 

V b f (^ n 1 1 1, m. (ed, p/. e) section (of 
a book). 

9bf(^i:ecfen, v. a. to deter, dis- 
courage. 

Rbfc^fifftg, adj, steep, precipi- 
tous. 

SC b f e 1 1 9, ado. aside, apart. 

91bfet}Uttg, /. deposition (from of- 
fice), degradation. 

91 b f i d^ t /. (p/. en) design, inten- 
tion, aim. 

91 b f t (^ 1 1 1 ^, ado. designedly, in- 
tentionally. 

91bfonbetn, o. a. to separate, se- 
clude. 

Tlbfiammen, v. n. to descend, to 
be derived. 

91 b fl e c^ e n, V. tr. n. to contrast, set 
off. 

9lbtt)ettben, o. tr. a.to turn aviray. 

9lbtt)efenbett,/. absence. 

91 b to t f cb e n, V. a. to v^ipe off. 

91^! int. oh! ah! alas! — ®ott! 
good Grod ! good heavens ! 

91 cb t »*<*>^- eight. 

9( e (^ t, adj. genuine, real, true. 

91 (b t e n, V. a. to heed, mind. 

91 (b t u tt 0, /. retgard, respect ; — ge* 
^txi, to observe, watch. 

91 e (b } e tt, o. n. to groan, sigh, moan. 

91 (b 1 1 e b n, num. eighteen. 

91 (b t J { 0, nam. eighty. 

21 rf e r, m. (8, |rf. — •) piece of land, 
field. 

91 b e U 0, oeij. noble, of noble descent. 

9lber,/. {jpl. n) vein. 

91 b I e r e i I, /. eagle-speed. 

91 1 a i a, /. Aglaia, one of the Gra- 
ces. 

91 b n b e n, > V. a. to divine, forebode, 

91 b tt e n, 5 surmise, have a presenti- 
ment f3i 



91 ^ tt ^ e r r, m. (tt, pL en) ancestor 

grandsire. 
91 e b n It (b, «(;'. similar, like, resem- 
bling. 
91 b n u n 0, /. (p/. en) presentiment, 

divining. 
9l^nun0dt>oll, mdj. bodeful, omi- 
nous. 
91 ^ r n, m. maple-tree, maple. 
9le^renfelb, n. (e8, p^. er) the 

corn-field. 
91 1 b e Ytt, adj. foolish, silly, absurd. 
%lthvii, m. Alceus (a Greek poet). 
91Ie);anber, m. Alexander (the 

Great). 
91 U (— er, aHe, cEe8), adj. all, every; 

alle 3abr, every year ; 9or alien ^tn* 

0en, first of all ; fte alle, all of them $ 

bad ailed, all that. 
9111 e in, adv. alone, only, single] 

oonj but. See page 112, note 3. 
91 11 e m a I, adv, every time, always. 
9inenfaUd, adv. in every case, at 

all events. 
91llerbtn0d, adv. by all 

surely, of course. 
91 11 e r 1 1 e b {I, adv. ^9Xt\ — , 

charmingly, most lovely. 
9111ermanni0faltt0fle, ba6, 

adj. tvbat. things the most various, 

the greatest possible variety of 

things. 
91Il0emetn, adj. universal, gen* 

eral. 
91 1 1 e e tt tt) a r t, /. omnipresence. 
91 1 1 m a (b C/. omnipotence. 
9inm5^U0, adv. gradually, by 

degrees. 
9in}noteI, adv. altogether too 

much. 
91 1 d, eonj. than {after a comparative) ; 

except, besides; as, like; when 

(eofy. of time) ; as if (ob or toeun 

being understood). 
91 1 b a I b, see alfobalb. 
91 1 d b a n n, adv. then, in that case. 
91 1 f 0, adv. so, thus, in this i 

conj. therefore, then. 
911 fob alb, adv. or aldbalb, i 

diately, directly. 



«llf 

ilt, adj. aged, old; ancient, an- 
tique ; beY ^Itt, the old man ; bte 
9llte, the old woman. 

311 1 a r, m. (ee, pi. e*} altar. 

%lttv,n. («, pi. — ) age, old age. 

911 1 e t It, V. n. to grow old. 

Ultertl^ttm; n. («, pL er*) an- 
taqiuty. 

91 e i t e {I e, sup. qf all oldest, eldest. 

%mcran bem, at the, near the, &c. ; 
sbo toit& tup. ; as, ma meiflen, the 



Hmtife, /. (jrf. tt)ant. 

Hmt, n. (e«,jrf. er*) office, charge, 

employment. 
%n,prep. {dot. or ace.) at, near, by, 

with, to, towards^ against, on, in ; 

hH an, up to, as far as, till ; ~ tU 

Wa9 oe^en, to set about or begin, 
flttafreon, m. Anacreon (a Greek 

poet). 
%nhtttn,v. (Lto worship, adore. 
9( n^i n b ett, o. tr. a. to tie, fasten. 
«ttBlitf, m. (8, pi. e) view, sight, 

spectacle ; htim — , at the sight. 
91 n B I i cf e tt, V. a. to glance at, look at. 
SIttBtingett, V. ir. a. to bringin, 

apply. 
91itBrtt(^, HI. beginning, break (of 

day). 
81 tt b a $ t, /. devotion. 
^nhaAt9V0ll,ladj. devout, de- 
91itb a (9 < t Q, ) votional; ailv. 

devoudy. 
91 tt ben fen, n. ($) remembrance, 

token. 
91n b e r, adj. second ; other, different; 

am— nXage, the next day; nic^td 

— €«, nothing else ; etwofl —8 aU, 

anything else but; tin -mal, at 

another time. 
tAenbern, V r^. to change, reform, 

amend. 
91 n b e r 8, adv. otherwise, in another 

manner, differently ; nid)t — aU, 

in no other manner than ; just as ; 

— Werben, to amend. 
91 « b r e 8^ 5lnbrea8, Andrew. 
91 n e i () n e n, V. a. to appropriate. 
91 n f a U. m. (ed, pi. r*) assault, attack. 



tl7 91«m 

91ufatt0, m. (9, pL e*) beginmnf 
commencement 

Slnfangen, t>. tr.o.^n. tiffing on, 
angefangen, to begin, commence; 
to bring about; to manage gs 
about, to do. 

^ n f fi U e n, v. r^. to fill up, to ba 
filled, replenished; angef&Ut, jpar< 
filled stocked. 

^nge^5ten, V. n. to appertain, be* 
long to (with the dot.). 

^ n s e I, /. (p/. tt) fishiQg-hook, angle. 

^ngelegen^eit, /. (pi. tn) kSbIt, 
concern, business. 

^nge^e^t, part, cheered, incited 
(of hounds in the chase). 

^ n e n e 1^ nt, adj. pleasant, agree* 
able. 

mttfler, m. ($, pi, — ) gnm-plot, 
meadow, pasture. 

%n^tf^min^ttt, pari, impreg- 
nated (of the atmosphere). 

%nqt fi^t,n.(9,pl. er) fiioe, coan- 
tenance, look ; Von — , by sight, to 
the eye. 

^itge^elU, pari, employed, ap- 
pointed. 

91ttgreifett; v. tr. a. toattaek; eet 
about; lay bold of. 

9ln0riff, m. (t8, pi. e) ananlt^a^ 
tack. 

^ n fl, f.(pl. t*) distrem, amdety, 
anguish; in Slengflen, in dtstress. 

^ e n fl U ($, adj, uneasy, anxioDs ; 
adv. anxiously, timidly. 

91engflU(^{ett, /. anxiety, timid- 
ity. 

^n^altenb, adv. continuously, 
perseveringly. 

^ n ^ 9 ^ e, /. (pi. n) eminence, hilL 

Slnlommen, v.ir.n. to arrive, to 
come at, to approach; t9 Ummt 
barauf an, it depends upon it (or 
this). 

^nI5mmUn0, m. (9,pl. e) stran- 
ger, new comer. 

^ n I a n 0e n, V. ft. to arrive. 

^ n 1 cf e n, V. a. to entice, allure. 

^ n m a ^T n,o. a. to niake ; kindle (i 
fire). 



«ttt 



216 



«f* 



Unmafenb, adv. arrogantly, pre- 
auraptuoiisly. 

IBinmut^, /. grace, gracefulness, 
charm. 

8inmut^t0, adj. gracefo], sweet; 
adv. gracefully, sweetly, delight- 
fully. 

Kn tt & f) t r un g, /. O/. en) approxi- 
matioii, approach. 

H It r b n en, V. 0. to order, regulate, 
arrange. 

Attorbntttt0,/. 0^. ftt) regulation, 
arrangement ; ordering. 

SI tt |) a df e n, V. a. to lay hold of, gripe, 
seize. 

^npx9f>ixtn, V. a, to tryoD (a 
shoe)* 

fUnxi^ttn, v. a. to prepare, do; 
fQtt^ttbtn —, to work destruction. 

9tt vfi ^ r en, V. a. to handle, touch. 

9n f (^ a n e tt, v. a. to look at, con- 
template, view. 

8 tt f d^ <t tt ^ tt, n. («) contemplation. 

8 n f 4 e i n, m. (e«7 appearance. 

91 n f 4 i ^ e n, o. r^. to bestir one's 
sdf, to set abdut, begin. 

Snf^ltefen, v.tr. r^. to Join, to 
be connected with, linked to, 

Slnfel^en, o. tr. a. to look upon or 
at, to see. 

8 tt f e ^ e tt, n. (<) look, appearance. 

8nf))o?tten,v. a. to spur on, to 
dap spun to. 

finfptt^tn,v. tr. a. to addren, 
acoopt. 

%nftait,f,(fil.m) preparation, di- 
rection. 

8ttfi anb,m. (ti) propriety, good 
grace. 

8n{l&nbtg, adj. becoming, digni- 
fied. 

Sttt fla 1 1^ jprep. gov. the gen. in lieu, 
instead of. 

8 n fl a n n e n, o. a. to gaze or stare 
at 

llnflrettgnng,/. exertion, labour. 

8 tt t n ^, a. (e^) visage, countenance. 

8ntreffen, V. tr. a. to meet with, 
find. 

%nttith,m.(U) impetuosity 



8 n t w r t e n, o. a. to 
ply. 

8nvurtrauen, v. a. to entnM;i 
confide to. 

8 n to e g, m. {t9, pi. e) passage, en- 
trance. 

8 tt s a ^ I, /. number, quantity. 

8 n I e t cj e n, n. {i,ji. —) sign,symp> 
tom, omen. 

8nseioen, v. a. to make known, 
signify, indicate. 

8n|ie^en, v. tr. a. to put oi 
(dothes). 

8 n g tt 0, ffi. (t9, pi. e*) dress, attire. 

8 n } it n b e n, e. a. to kindle, light. 

8 ^ f e I, «. (8, irf. — *) apple. 

8Velle«, m. Apelles, a painter 

8J}]^ori9men,i)/. Aphorisms. 

%p9ll9,m. Apollo. 

8<) r t f fe, /. (irf. tt) apricot. 

8eqttatot, m. equator. 

8equinoctiaU@egettb, /. the 
region abput the equinox. 

8 r a b i f (^, odj. Arabian, Arabic 

8rbeit, /. {pL en) hibour, work, 
task, employment. 

8r ( ei t en, V. n. to hibour, work. 

8rbeiter, m. («, pi.—) Ubourer, 
workman. 

8r en a,/, arena. 

8 r g, adj. bad, wicked. 

8et0er, m. chagrin, anger, vexa- 
tion. 

8erger(i^, adj. angry, fretful; 
adv. with an air of vexation, fret* 
ftiUy. 

8 r m, m. itSfPl. e) aim ; branch. 

8rm, adj. poor, indigent; ber — c 
the poor man ; bte —en, the poor. 

8 r m e e, /. ipl. n) army. 

8 r m f e It g, adj. poor, paltry, miser 
able. 

8 r m u t ^, /. poverty, penury. 

8r t, /. ipl. en) kind, sort, manner , 
aQer — , of all kinds ; jeber na^ feu 
nc( — , each in his way ; anf ehic 
gani (efonbere—, in quite a peruliii 
manner. 

8 r 1 1 g, adj. fine, pretty. 

8f(^e,/. ashes. 



««f 



219 



If * C1H) It ttel,/. Cinderella; cin- 
der-wench, slut. 

3lfiett,R. Asia. 

^fpafia, f. Aspasia, the wife of 
Pericles. 

3lfl, m. (t9,pl. e*) branch, bough. 

5t fl 1 1 9, f». (en) astrologer. 

^{tronomie,/ astronomy. 

^ fi r n m i f 4 adj. astronomical 

91 1 ^ e m, m. («) breath; ottf er — , ait 
of breath. 

«t5en,n.('«) Athens. 

91 ^.^enifttfer, «. («,!>/.—) Athe 



««r 



31 1 1^ m e n, r. n. to breath, respire. 
%n^, conj, also, too, likewise, even ; 
ttO(^ — , neither; toenn ■— , even if; 
((tfter pronouM and adjectives) 
even, however ; »er . , . ottc!^, who- 
ever; fo fpat,,, auc^, however late. 

^ tt (0/ /• (pi- tt) brook ; green, mea- 
dow. 

auf, prep, (with the dot. ^ ace.) 
upon, on, in, at; to, towards, into, 
for; — tinmal, alT at once ; —8 

_ dim, anew; ~« Steunblt^fle, in 
the most cordial manner. (See Gr. 
p. 416, §86.) 

aa f, adv. up, upwards ; — unb tite* 
hit (ab), up and down ; — ha% in 
order that, that; int. Sluf ! up! 

Uttfbcwa jren, », a. to save, pre- 
■erv9, keep. 

H tt f B'r e tt tt e n, ». ir. n. to bum or 
Maze up suddenly; — b,par<. adj. 
easily excited, passionate. 

fl tt f e tt 1 1^ a 1 1, m. (c«) stay, sojourn, 
retreat. 

Stttfetfle^unQ, /. resurrection; 
— ^minute, moment of resurrection. 

flttffalltttb, adv. strikingly, re- 
markably. 

aaffaffen, t>. a. to take or catch 
up ; to comprehend. 

attfforbertt,t;.a.toask,callupon 
(to dance). 

* « f 8 a B c, / (pi. tt) problem ; task. 

^nfqtltn, V, ir. a. to give up, 
abandon; toprrpose (a problem), to 
wt (a task). 



^ufd^^eu, o. tr. ii.to rise, conn 

forth; to dawn. 
^Vif (it f ^&tttt,part. adj. hidup 

in store, stored up. 

Slttf ^ a I tett,».tr. a. tostop,detaui. 
keep back. 

Sttf^drett, V. n. to discontinue- 
end, cease. 
9lttfio0en, V. a. to rouse, start up. 
Slttflage, /. (irf. tt)assessment (of 

taxes), tax, impost. 
Slttfmerlfcmleit,/. attention. 
Slttfttol^me,/. reception. 
91 tt f tt e B m e n, o. ir. a. to take up 

to receive; to design, sketch. 
2lttf<)flatttett,r.a.topIant,raist 

(a standard, &c.). 
21 tt f r e c!^ t, adv. erect, straight, vp- 

right 
2(ttfregett. tf. a. to stir uf .onse, 

agitate. 
21 tt f r t (^ t e tt, ©, rf^. to rise, getup. 
21 tt f r tt J r, m. («) rebelUon, insubor- 

dination. 
21 ttf«, /or attfba«, 
2tttffat w. (e<, pi. e*) writing 

essay, paper. 
2lttffe§er, m. («,!>/.—) overseer, 

warden. 
2lttff:|>erren, v. a. to open (vride) 
21 tt f f :|> r t tt e tt, t>. tr. n. to spring ot 

start up. 
2lttffle]^ett, w. tr. n. to get up, rise. 
2lttfflei0ett, v. ir. n. to ascend, 

mount, rise. 
2lttf flel Utt, t>. a. to set or put up; 
to propose, lay down (a principle) 
2lttf t^tt/ ». w*. o. ^ r^. to open. 
21 u f t H 1^ nt e tt, o. a. to pile up, hea| 

up 
2lttfto]&ettb, part. adj. tumultuous 

agitated. 
2lttftretett, o. tr. n. ta step fortfe 

to make one':< appe:urance- 
21 tt f tt) a tt b, w (ej) cxpenditurs, ey 

travagano^.. 
2lttf»)«rt'rt. v. n. to waitoc,ai 

tend. 
21 U f <r ^. ^ /. « ada. ^jpwards, U} want 
^vf/,*.^«i'iL.v. 0.to rec:^d, ao« 



««l 



w 



9al 



Huge, ». ft pi. tt) eye; »or hit — » 
treten, to appear before any one. 

9lu^tn1>lid,m,{i) moment, trice, 
instant. 

Tiu^tnhlidli^, adv. instantly, in 
a moment. 

Slttgenlbrautte, /. (p/. n) eye- 
brow. 

Ktt6, prep. (jgoo. the dot.) out of, 
from, through, by; — 8lttg^, out 
of fear ; adv, over, at an end. 

9(ttdBettte, /. profit, share (in 
mining). 

fltt d 6 r e 4 e tt, V. tr. n. to break out, 
burst forth, take vent. 

fHuihtVid), m. ft pi. e*) outbreak, 
breaking out ; sally. 

SI u 8 b r w tf , m. ft p/. e*) expression. 

SluSfuJretl, ». a.to carry out, exe- 
cute, perform, finish. 

Stttfifu^rung, /. execution (of a 



*fltt$fitIUn, V. a. to fill, fill up. 

S tt 1 a 6 e, /. edition (of a book). 

Sludgeflidft, pari, adj. embroi- 
dered. 

^ttdgeflre^t P^'^- odj. stretched 
out. 

tttt80ejet(^ttet, part, adj. distin- 
guished, eminent, superior. 

fiui^alttn,v.ir.to hold out, en- 
dure, stand. 

3l*iflac^fn, V, a. to hiugh at, 
deride; au^tladft xotthtn, to be 
laughed at. 
\nilt^trt, V. a. to layout, *x> ex- 
plain, interpret. 

Uu9ltftn, V, ir, a. to pick out, 
gather up. 

Sludptdett, V. a. to peck out. 

U u r u fe n, V. ir. n. to exclaim, cry 
out. 

Utt^ttt^en^v. n. to rest, repose. 

9[tt6f<^la0ett, V. ir. n. to refuse, 
reject, de<3line. 

fAuif^lit^li^, adj. exclusive. 

8 tt d f (^ m it d e tt, V. a. to embellish, 
adorn, decorate. 

H n d f e ^ e n, V. tr. n. to appear, look ; 
H fa^ nic^t atiberd aue, aU eh, Ac, 



it looked exactly as if, ke, (paffi 
188). 
^ tt f e r, prefi. {goo. the deU.) out of, 
without, except, outside; beside, 
besides ; — ^tlftm, out of breatli ; 

— ft^, out of one's senses ; conj. 
except, save, unless. 

^ttferbetttr adv. besides, moreover. 
%Viitx^ all, prep. {gov. the gen.) 

out o^ without, 
^ttferorbentli^, adj. extraordi- 
nary. 
^tVL^tx,.adj. outward, external; 

Vi9 attf« —jtt, to the utmost. 
91 tt « f i (^ t,/. (jrf. ett) prospect, view. 
91 tt « f ^> t tt d^, n. (efi, li e*) sentence, 

decision. 
9ltt«flatttttt0,/. portion, dowry. 
9ltt9{lo$ett, V, ir. a. to throw or 

thrust out; to utter. 
9ltt9{ire^en, V. a. to stretch forth 

or out. 
9ltt<firetten, v.a. to strew, scatter. 
91 tt d f tt (^ e n, o. a. te select, choose, 

pick out.. 
91 tt 1 r a 0, ffi. issue, decision ; Bid jtt 

— ber @a(i^e, till the matter would 
be decided. (Page 189.) 

9ltt< tr « t c tt, w. ir. n. to leave, quit, 
resign (an ofiice). 

91 tt Sit Ben, v, a. to practise, exer- 
cise. 

%VL9Xoaxt9, adv. outwards, abroad, 
in foreign parts. 

91 tt 9 tt} e i (^ e tt, «. tr. n. to turn out, 
give way. 

9lttfitt>erfttt, t>. ir. a. to throw up, 
cast out. 

9lttS}ei^ttett,v. r^. to be promi* 
nent; to distinguish one's self. 

91 at t, /. axe, hatchet. 

9lstttBlatt, adj. of an azure blue 

©. 

93 a d^, m. (eS, pi. e*) brook, rivulet. 

© a tf e tt, m. (8, pi. —) chock. 

93 a b, n. (e8) bath. 

©a^re, /.bier. 

SB a t e rn, n. (8) Bavaria. 

fQal^,adv. soon, shortly, neatly « 



«eb 



321 



9eg 



Mh , . , Balb, now . . . now, at one 
time ... at another. 

© a I f e n, m. («, pi. — ) beam. 

®allabe,/.(p/.tt) ballad. 

Qalfam, m. («)balni. 

© a n b, n. (e$, pi. t) tie, bond. 

© a tt b e, /. band, crew, set 

8 a n b i e n, v. a. to curb, subdue, 
conquer. 

t8 a n g (e), adj. anxious, timid, fearftil. 

^ant,/. (pi. e*) bench, seat. 

SB a n tt e tt, v. a. to confine or chaSr 
(as if by a spell). 

© & r, m. (en) bear. 

fQathax,m. (en) barbarian. 

© a r b e, m. (n) the bard. 

©arm^eistgleit, /. mercy, pity, 
compassion. 

f8avon,m,{ji,pl. e) baron. 

© a r t, m. (e9, pi. e*) beard. 

© a f e, /. (p^. n) aunt, cousin. 

© a ^, adv. very much, greatly. 

^an,m, (ed) edifice, structure. 

© a u I n n fl, /. arehitecture. 

fBau^,m. (e8) belly. 

© a It c n, V. a. to build, fhune, con- 
struct. 

© a tt e r, m. (9, pi. n) farmer, peasant, 
countryman. 

© a tt m, m. (e«, pi. e*) tree. 

© & u m (^ e n, dim. n. (9, pi. —) little 
tree. 

© & n m e n, v. r^ to rear, prance. 

©eSttfifligt part. adj. worried, 
uneasy, frightened. 

©eauffic^.tfgen, v. a. superin- 
tend, oversee. 

© e B e n, V. n. to tremble, shake —^, 
trembling, agitated. 

©eBIltmen, v. a. to embellish or 
deck with flowers. 

© e (i^ e r, m. («, pi. — ) cup beaker, 
goblet. 

© e b a (^ t 111. (ed) prudence, consid- 
eratv)n. 

© e b 5 4 1 1 g, ocfo. carefully, circum- 
spectly. 

e e b a u e r n, o. a. to lament, deplore, 
mourn for ; t9 tfl }U — , it is to be 
lamented, it is a pit)* 



©ebecfen, tr. a to corer, hide, ■» 
cure, shelter. 

© e b e n { e n, bebac^te, Uha^t, v. a 
to consider, reflect upon, weigh 
Semonben — , to remember with in* 
tent to reward (page 126) ; ft(^ — 
to hesitate, bethink one's self. 

©ebenfen, n. («) hesitatkni 
scruple; o^tte -^, without any hesi- 
tation. 

©ebettlli4 «(;• doubcAil, tuspi* 
cious ; adv. dubiously, with a sus 
cious mien. 

©ebtenen, v. a.to serve, wait up* 
on, attend. 

©ebinguno,/ (pi. en) condition 

© e b r ol^ e n, v. a. to threaten. 

©eb fir fen, v. ir. a. 4r intp- ts 
need, to be in want of, to lack. 

© e e ^ r e n, V. a. to honour (with any 
thing), confer honour upon. 

©eengen, v. a. to strriten, em- 
barrass. 

©eet, n.- (eS, pi. e) bed (in gar- 
dens). 

© e f a 11 e n, Beftel, Befallen, v. a. to 
attack, befall. 

© e f e ^ I, m. (e^ pi. e) order, com- 
mand, injunction. 

© e f e ^ I e n, Befool, Befo^len, v. ir. a. 
to command, bid, charge; bet 
Sfinflltng ft(^ ®ctt befie^Tt, the youth 
commends himself to God. 

©efeui^ten, o. a. to moisten, wet, 
water. 

©efinben, befanb befiinben, «. r(/L 
to find one's self, to be; to ret Me. 
P. 189. 

© e f 1 9 e n, V. a. to obey, follow. 

©efolgttng,/. obedience, observ 
ance. 

©ef5rbern, v. a. to further, pro* 
mote. 

©efreien, v. a. to deliver, free, 
rescue ; to rid of. 

© e f r { e b i Q e n, V. a. to satisfy, con 
tent; appease. 

©efriebignng, /. satisfaction. 

© eg a b i n,v. a. to endow; tohommi 
with gifts 



eci 



222 



Ocn 



8 e 9 e b e tt, begcb, begeben, v. vr. r^, 
to betake one's self to, repair to ; 
ft^ an einen britten Ort—, to repair 
to a tliird (t. e. to another) place, p. 
189; to come to pass, happen; 
e8 begab ftc^, it happened. 

S8 e g e g n e n, v. n. goo. the dot. to 
meet, encounter ; to happen to, to 
befall; to treat, receive (well or 
ill). 

SB eg e^ en, v. tr. a. to perpetrate, 
commit. 

(B e g e b 1^ e tt, v. a. to wish, desire ; 
to crave. 

SBegeifiern, V. a. to animate, in- 
spire with enthusiasm or ecstasy. 

©egeijlert, pari, gang — , full of 
^.cstapy. 

® e ( i n n e n, begann, begonnen, v. tr. 
n. to begin, commence. 

SB eg t n n e n, n. (<) undertaking. 

SBegleiten^v. a. to accompany, at- 
tend, escort. 

SB e g I e i t e r, m. (0, p^. — ) attendant, 
guide, companion; —inn, female 
companion. 

Oegleitttng,/. escort, retinue. 

O e g n fi g e n, v. re/I. to be contented, 
to acquiesce. 

® e g t a b e n, ». tr. a to bury. 

© « g t e t f e tt, begrtff, begriffen, v. tr. 
a. to apprehend, understand. 

SB e g r i f f , m. {tS, pi. e) conception. 



SB e g r it f e n, V. a. tr salute, greet 

SBe^agen, n. (<) Pleasure, ease, 
comfort. 

SB e ^ a 1 1 e n, bel^ielt, bel^atten, v. a. to 
keep, retain. 

f&tJ^aupttn, o. a. to assert, main- 
tain. 

Qebatt))tung,/. assertion. 

SBe^enb, adj. agile, quick; adv. 
qulcidy, nimbly. 

SBebctrf^en, ». «. to rule, sway. 

SB e ^ e r 1 1, adj. courageous, brave. 

•Jet, prep. gov. the dot. near, by; 
with or among (persons); at the 
house of,at, present at, in, on, upon ; 
about, close to ; ^^ Xag unb 9la($t 



by day and night ; M ber $anb ttC^ 

men, to take by the hand. 
SBeibe, adj. both; bie —n, both the 

the two ; jene -^n, those two. 
SB e i f a U, m. ($) approbation, »p 

plause. 
8 e 1 1, n. [ti) hatchet 
SB e t m, /or bet bent. 
SB e { tt a ^ (e), adv, nearly, ahnost 
SB e { f )> i e I, n. (efi, pi, e) exampla, 

pattern. 
SB e i f e n, bif, gebiffen, i^. n. to Mtii 

snap at; va tivaai -^, to taste or 

partake of, p. 87. 
SBeifle^en, v. tr. n. {wWi the dfa<.) 

to stand by, to succour, assist 
SB e ] a ^en,v.a. toaffirm,answeryBs 
SB e I & m )) f e n, 0. a. to fight with 

subdue, encounter. 
iB e ! a n n t, adj. (well) known ; ik 

miliar, acquainted with; bet — % 

the acquaintance, 
i^elleiben, o. a. to dress, clothe; 

to fill or occupy a post, p. 176. 
SB eflo mm en, <»(;. contracted; etf 

etObemifl-', youiure outofbreathi 

p. 164. 
SBefommen, belam, belommen, o. a. 

to receive, get, obtain; v. n. te 

agree with one's health; iibel— # 

not to agree with anyone. 
Selrfingt, part. adj. crowned, 

vmreath-encircled. 
SBefrtegen, v. a. to make waf 

upon. I 

SBeIaflen,v. a. to load, burden. 
SBeleben, v. a. enliven, quicken, 

animate. 
SB e 11 e «, ». n. to bark, yelp; im - 

while barking. 
SBelo^nen, v. a. to reward, xe- 

quite. 
SB e 1 1^ n u n g, /. (i»^ en) remunen 

tion. 
SB e m e t ft e r n, V. a. to master, con* 

quer ; gain the mastery over. 

emerlen, v. a. to mark, per 

oeive; — laffen, t> discover, show 

emu^en,i>. «. to trouble; fJ^ — 

to endeavour, strive. 



©ef 



223 



©ef 



8 1 n e i b e n, V. a. to envy. 

fBeobad^ten^v. a. to observe. 

Qe quern, adj. comfortable, easy; 
adv. comfortably. 

SBeratH(^lagun0,/. (jd. en) de- 
liberation, consultation. 

$B e r a u b e n, 9. a. to rob, deprive of. 

Qeret(^ern,v. a. to enrich. 

fBtttit, adj. ready, prepared; — 
fatten, to keep in readiness. 

Qereuen, o. a. to regret, repent of. 

SB e r g, m. (t9, pi. e) hill, mountaih ; 
— ab, down hill ; — ait, up hill. 

O e r g b a u, m. (0) mining. 

©ergettef, adj. mountain-deep. 

©trgmann, m. (9, pi. ©ergleute) 
miner. 

O e ? g e It, barg, geborgtn, v. r^. to 
conceal, hide one's self. 

fBtxi^t,tn.(t9,pl.t) information, 
^port. 

Qerii^teii, o. a. to infoim of, re- 
port. 

etx&^ti^t, adj, fiunow, cele- 
brated. 

©eTUf, m. (e«) vocation, employ- 
ment. 

SBeru^tgen, o. a. 4* r<^> to quiet, 
pacify; compose. 

O C t fl ^ wt, adj. renowned, eminent 

ieerfl^ren,^. a. to touch. 

©efittftigeji, v. a. to appease, 
Ofllm; pacify. 

8ef(^ab{geit, v, a. to injure, 
damage, hurt. 

8ef(^5ftigen,e a. to busy, en- 
gage one's attention ; fti^mitettoa^ 
— , to be busy or occupied with. 

^t{^&ftiQt, part. adj. occupied, 
engaged. 

SB e t (^ & m e n, 9. a. to shame, abash. 

8ef(^atten, o. a. to shade, over- 
shadow. 

6 e f (^ a u e It, o. a. to behold, view, 
gaze at. 

eti^tihtn, adj. modest. 

I^efc^einen, V. a.to shine upon. 

Sefd^enf en, v. a. to favour one 
with gifts ; fiirftttc^ befc^en!t, with 
princely presents, p 176. 



^efc^irmung,/. protection. 

© e f (i^ It e ^ e tt, befc^Iof, beft^Ioffet 
V. a. to resolve upon, determine. 

03 e f (^ r e i b e n, v. tr. a. to describe 

SB e f (^ r e i b u tt g,/. (jp/. en) descrip 
tion, account. 

SBef^uUigen, v. a. to accuse; 
charge with. 

93ef($it^en, v. a. to protect, de- 
fend, guard. 

SBefc^ii^er, m. («) protector, guar- 
dian. 

SBefc^toerbe, /. (pi, n) hardship, 
difficulty ; vdt eintger —, with some 
difficulty* 

9 e f(^ » e r n (|, od;. difficult, tedious. 

© e f d^ to i (| t i g en, o. a. to hush npb 
appease. 

SBcf4tt)9ren,«. tr.i.to conjure. 

©efecit, pari. adj. animated, in- 
spired. 

^tftli^t,pari,adj,mBiii 
happy. 

SBefct^Ctt, V. a. to oecnpy, 
secure. 

SB e f i ttiien, Ufam, Befoimett, «. r^ 
to bethink one's self; to oonsidery 
deliberate. 

SB efitm.(e«) possession. . 

SB e f { i e r, m. («) proprietor, owner. 

SBefiiuttg,/. ipl.tn) estate, poe- 



Sefottber, oc^'. special, peculiar* 

. particular. 

SBefonber0, adv. particulailyv 
especially; gatt| ^, in quite ft 
peculiar degree, p. 202. 

SB e f r g en, o. a. to attend to ; con- 
duct, manage. 

SBeforgt, part. adj. appreh€nsiTe, 
anxious. 

iBef)>rengt,iNir<. odj. besprinkled; 
drenched. 

SB e f f e r, (comp. cf gut) adj. 4r adv 
better; beflo — , so much thii 
better; fte UJoUett e« nit^t — , 
they wish it no better, 
e f fe r n, o. refl. to amend, reform 
e f f e r ung,/. amendment, refon» 
ation. 



8et 



fU 



«*l 



CeftSnbig, adj. continua., con- 
stant; adv. continually- 

©eflSnbigfeit,/. constancy, per- 
Kverance. 

Qcfldritn, V. a. to confirm, 
strengthen. 

© e fl c, bet, bit, Hi, adj. {super, of 
gut) best; ba8 — , the best part, 
the most; am — n, axif9 — , adv. in 
the best manner, best. 

etftt^tn, icjlanb, beflanben, v. n. 
(in etwafi) to be, subsist or consist 
in, p. 172; to last, endure; v. a, 
to undergo, to stand, encounter. 

©ejleigctt, kjlieg, bejliegen, v, a. 
to ascend, mount, bestride (a 
horse). 

© e fl i m m e It, v. a. to define, de- 
termine; (@tnem ttxoaf) to design, 
destine, set aside for. 

©eflimmt, part. adj. definite, de- 
termined, precise. 

©eflimmung, /. determination, 
destiny; bie — be« SpJcttWeit, the 
destination of man. 

© e fl { r It t, adj. starry. 

©e^reben, n. (S) effort, enifeaTour. 

©eflreitung, /. beiaring or defray- 
ing (of expenses). 

©eftt(^ett, V. a. to visit; to fre- 
quent 

© e f tt b e H, part. adj. defiled. 

©etrn, o. n. topray. 

© e 1 1^ a U t, part. adj. bedewed, dew- 
covered. 

© e t^ e u e rn, o. a. to assert solemn- 
ly, afiirm, assure. 

©etrad^ten, v. to look on, gaze 
at, to view, contemplate. 

fSttt&^tli^, adj. considerable, 
large. 

© e t r a g e n, n. («) conduct, deport- 
ment. 

©etreten, Uttat, UtttUn, v. a. to 
tread in (the footsteps of another) ; 
to enter upon (a path). 

©etritBnif,/. sadness, grief. 

©etrugen, betrog, Betrogen, v. a. to 
delude, cheat, deceive. 

© e t r ft g H (^, adj. delusive, deceitful. 



© c 1 1, n. (e«) bed ; in lein — lomitWt 
to get no bed to sleep in, p 67. 

©cttcn, V. a. to bed; ju eud^ ge« 
httttt, bedded, lodged amone you 
p. 128. 

© e U g c n, o. refL to bend, bow. 

© c tt t e,/. booty, prey. 

©ctttel, m. («) purse. 

©etoati^ett, v. a. to watch ovec 
keep, guard. 

© eto a f f It e t, jiart. ck/j. armed. 

©ewal^ren, v. a. to prove, try 
certify. 

© e n) e g e n, v. a, to move, agitate, 
shake ; to induce; l&ettegt, agitated 
excited. 

© e n) e g I i d^, a<2;. moveable, excita- 
ble. 

©etoegung, /. (pi. en) motion, 
movement ; in — fe^en, to stir Mp, 
move, excite. 

© e w e ^ r e n, V. a . to arm. 

© e tt) e i n e n, v. a. to weep over, la- 
ment. 

© e tt) e i «, OT. evidence, proof; |nm — 
baf . • ., as an evidence that . . . 

©ettjeifen, UtoUi, bettjfefen, v. a 
to show, demonstrate, prove. 

© e tt) t r 1 1) <t n, v. a. to entertain 
treat. 

©Ctt)irt^ung,/. entertainment. 

©ett)o^nen, v. a. to inhabit, live 
in ; bett)0^nt, inhabited. 

© e tt) i& tt e r, m. (3, ja/. —) inhabi- 
tant, inmate. 

©ett)unbei:ung, /. admiration. 

© e tt) tt f t, adj. conscious or aware 
of; known. 

©ett9uftfetn, n. («) conscious- 
ness. 

©e}&^mett, V. a* to tame; tocurK 
restrain. 

^t^avihtxt, part. adj. fiuicinated, 
enchan'^d. 

©ejeic^nen, v. a. to designate^ 
mark. 

© e s e u g e n, t). a/ certify, attest. 

© e J t e]^ e n, be jog, bejogen, v. a. (au| 
tixoaf. to refer to, make an appeal 
to. 



mi 



»5 



«•« 



O e I i e ^ « tt g, /. raferenoe, relation ; 

in — ailf, with reference to. 
eesie^ung^^oilf, n. adj.subat 

(it) the Significant. 
Oeitotngen, iqtoang, Bejwungcn, 

o. a. to subdue, overcome. 
©ie«^/. (irf. n)bec. 
SBtlb, n. (e9, iif. et) image, fignr^, 

picture, painting. 
SB i I b b a u e r, m. (6) sculptor, statu- 
ary. 
)B i I b e n, V. a. to form, fashion. 
S i I b ni f / n. (cS, fU, e) image, figure. 
SB i I b u n g, /. formation, structure. 
8iUig, adj. fair, equitable; adv 

equitably, fairly, justly, 
^inben, batib, gebunben, v. a, to tie, 

fasten, bin^ ; an tttoai ^, to bind 

ar link to. 
©itttt,/. (frf. tt) pear; ©imBfllim, m. 

(«5, e*) peai^tree. 
IBi«, adv. to, till, until ; — an,— auf, 

— na^, — jtt, to, even to, as far as 

(a place), up to ; cmj. till, until 
©if^of, m. (e«, jrf. e*) bishop. 
SBiS^et, <«2v. hitherto, till now, thus 

ikr. 
IBif, m. {ti,pl, e) bite, biting. 
S3 i tt e, /. CpL n) request, entreaty, so- 

Ucitation. 
Oitten, bat gebeten, o. a. to entreat, 

beg, request, ask ; fjtt (Sinen —, to 

intercede for any one. 
QTS^en, V. r^. swell, to be in- 
flated. 
® I an f, adj. bright, shining, 
©latt, n. (c«,i)/. «•) leaf (of a tree); 

newspaper. 
f^lCLVif adj, blue ; (in poetry) azure, 

cerulean. 
JBlau, It. (f8) blue (colour). Jig. 

sky ; im le^ten — , in the remotest 

etJier, p. 172. 
©Ufben, Mieb, geWtcBen, «. n. to re- 
main, stay, continue ; flfl^en -^, to 

stand still, stop. 
fBlti^, adj, pale, wan ; faint. 
Slenbcn, o. a. to blind,dazzle; — b, 

dazzling, striking. 
eii(f, m. ((d,jp/. r) glance, look, eye ; 
10* 



eimn — tf)Vin, to cast the eye i 
to glance at. 

Slidfen, o. a. to look, glance; aufet* 
koag — , to glance at ; u>a« er b!i<ft 
ifi IQut(), his every look is rage, p 
122. 

SB I in b, adj. blind; — l)eit, /. blinds 
ness. 

SlJlinbIinQ«, adv. blindly; ttnsi» 
pectingly, implicitly. 

SBli^, m. [ti, pi. e) flash, lightning. 

SIi^e$f4nell, adv. with the rapidi 
ty of lightning. 

^lil^tn, o. n. to flash; — b, darting 
flashing. 

SUbe, adj. timid, diflident, bashfnl 

SB 1 09/ adv. simply, merely, only. 

©I of, adj. bare, uncovered, naked 
simple, mere. 

^IHt, /. nakedness; weak or on 
protected past ; indigence, hnmill 
ty (in Stntd^M — , p. 152). 

SBIfil^en, «. n. to blow, bloom, blo» 
flom. 

SBIfi^enb,iNir<.acI/.Moomiag; flour 
ishing. 

SBIfim^en, n. dim. (9, pi. — ) flofi^ 
eret. 

SBInnte,/. {pi. n) flower. 

SBlumengarten, ni.'(«) fiower-giri 
den. 

SBlnmig, adj, flowery, florid. 

I8lttt,n.(e«) blood. 

SB I u t ^ u n b, ffl. (ed, pi. t) blood-hoond, 
Jig. tynnt. 

iQIttt«9frtt)anbtf(baft, /. consan- 
guinity, relationship. 

SBlttttriefenb, part. adj. overflow- 
ing with blood, reeking in bleed. 

SBIuten,«.n. to bleed. 

^lUH /• O'- ») blossom, blooni, 
flower. 

SBlfit]^enBaum,in. («) tree in blos- 
som, blooming tree. 

IB I u tig, adj. bloody, stained with 
blood. 

SB Ob en, m. («) soil, ground; floor j 
bottom ; |n -— , to the ground . 

SBogen, m. (i, pL — ) any thing bent^ 
bow; arch; b«r — bef WAnO, 



9ti 



228 



8«t 



ilie bow c£ peace, i. e. the rain- 
bow. 

C 5 ^ m e n, n. ('«) Bohemia. 

SBologna, n. Bologna. 

fi9or()en, «. a. to borrow. 

89orn, m. (ed) fount, spring. 

5B 5 f e (b5«), orfj. bad, wicked ; evil ; 
hnrtfal ; tulv. ill, wickedly, badly ; 
ber $B5fe, the evil one. 

Q 9 ^ e i t, / malice, wickedness. 

fdi>taniltx,m. (d) botanist 

SB 1 e, m. (n) messenger. « 

SBotft^aft, /. message, intelligence, 
news. 

Q r a n b, m. fire, conflagration ; — tools 
fen, pL fire-vapours, clouds of 
smoke. 

SBranbeit, v.n. to surge, break (of 
the waves). 

Qranbung,/. surf, breakers. 

SBraten, m. (d) roast meat; piece of 
meat (generally). 

^vavi6),in,(ji,pl. e*) custom, usage . 

IBrau^en, v. a. to n«d, virant, lack, 
to have occasion for; to use, em- 
ploy. 

Brautt, adj. brown; ©routt or ber 
— t, Bruin, name of the bear. 

©rattfen,©. n. to roar, rush, bellow, 
thunder (of a storm). 

©taut, /. bride, betrothed. 

©r&tt tig am, m. (6) bridegroom. 

©ratttleute, pi. bride and bride- 
groom. 

©rao, adj. brave, valiant. 

©rt^ett, ira^, QtJ>xi>^tn, v, a. 4r n. 
CO break, to sever ; to interrupt ; 
CO violate (a law) ; to force one's 
way. 

©reit, adj. broad, wide, large. 

©reite,/. breadth; latitude. 

©rcnnen, Brannte, gebrannt, v. n. to 
bum; to scorch ; v. a. reg. to bum. 

©rief, m. (e«, j)/. e) letter. 

Briefme^fel, m. (d) correspon- 



©rfgitte,/. Bridget. 

©ring en, hxa^tt, ^tbxa^t, t a to 
bring, carry; — laffen, to send for 
to have brought; C^tnen gtt ttxoai 



(rtngen, to bring one to a thing, tt 
prevail upon ; fie lonnten nte bajs 
gebrac^t koerben, they never could 
be prevailed upon, p. 189; ettoal 
fiber (Sintn — , to bring upon, to 
cause, p. 100. 

©7itannif^,a(;j. British, Britannie 

©ritte,m.(n) Briton. 

^xittinn,f. Britoness. 

©rob, n. (e«,i>/. e) bread. 

©tU(f e,/. bridge. 

©ruber, m. {i,pl, — •) brother. 

©rnbergef^ltt^t, n. («) race o 
brothers, human fiunily. 

©ruberlifi^, adj. brotherly, brother- 
like, fraternal. 

©ru 11 en, o. n. to roar, bellow ; bal 
— , the roaring, bellowing. 

©run n en, m, (9, pi. — ) well,BpriDK, 
fountain. 

©ruft,/. breast, bosom; heart 

^xvit,f. brood ; race. 

^uf>t,fn, (n) boy, lad. 

©ttc^,n. (e«,irf. er*)book. 

© u 4 ^f /• beech, beech-tree. 

©u4fe,/. rifle. 

©tt($en, V. r^. to bow, stoop, bend 
over. 

©fi^I,m.(«) hillock, hill. 

© u n b, m. union, league, covenant 

©unt, adj. checkered, variegated, 
party-coloured. 

©untbelaubt, adj. having many- 
tinted leaves, many-tinted. 

©ttntfeiben, adj. party-colonred 
silken. 

© u r g, /. (p/. en) stronghold, castle. 

©urgfa^elle,/. castle-chapel. 

©urgfc^aft, /. surety, securit^b 
bail. 

©urgnnberreBen, !>/. Burgundy 
grape-vines. , 

© u r f ($ e, m. (n) lad, fellow, com- 
panion. 

© u r {i e n, o. a. to brush. 

©ufdb, m. itifPl. e*) bush, thicket 

© u f e n, m. (d) bosom, breast, heart. 

© u fi e n, V. to atone for ; feine Snfl . 

— , to gratify one's desire or pleasure. 

©Utter /.butter. 



6. 



W 



^at 



fd cilia, /. hit ^etliflc — , Saint 

Cncilla. 
6 a r f f e, /. <p/. n) carriage of state. 
Qafttllan,fn.(S) castellan. 
(Saoalter, m. (9, pi. e) cavalier; 

nobleman. 
6:^ a r a It e r, m, (8, p/. e) character, 

disposition; dignity. 
6 J a 1 1 e, /. Cp'- t) chart, map. 
6ior, m. (e8, |rf. e*) choir; train, 

circle ; n. the choir (of a church 

edifice). 
6]^o?9e^)lfirr,n.(8) bawling of a 

chour (in contempt for C^orotfang). 
(55o?oefatt0, m. (8) choral song, 

aacred chant or anthem. 
(55 r tfl, m. {tn,pl. tn) Christian. 
S^rtflenmenge, /. multitude or 

assembly of Christians. 
f&\)tifkVL9,m. {aec. @$nfium, see 6r. 

p. 401, ^ 44) Christ. 
(S§7iflu8!inb/ n. (ed) the infant 

Christ. 
(Sifelirt, part. adj. carved; — e 

Arbeit, carved work. 
(5 i t r tt e, /. (p/. tt) citron, lemon. 
(5ommentator,m. (8,|)^ en) com- 
mentator. 

© C, 1. oifo. (q? place) there ; here ; 
(of ftfiK) then, at that time, there- 
upon; t^fier a relaHve U is often 
expleUoe, at on j). 28, bet ba brtnf t, 
who drinks; aUt9, toai ha ifl (p. 
185), all that exists, all that is. 

© a, 2. conj. when, as, since, whilst, 
because, whereas. 

fbahti, adv. there, near it ; with it ; 
at the same time; — flebcn. to 
standby. 

*S) a ^, n. (e«, pi. er*) roof 

S) a b u r ^, adv. thereby, by that, by 
means of it ; through it. 

iC a f ft r, adv. for it, for that or this. 

© a e e n, adv, in return, in ex- 
change ; on the other hand. 

f^af^tim, adv. at home. 

I) a ^ e r, 1. adv. thence, along ; from 



that drcumstanoe ; for that reaaoo j 

— liti)tn, to move along or on, p. 

201 ; 2. conj. hence, therefore. 
^a^in, adv. thither, there, to that 

place, to it, along; — ge^en, to pass 

away, to die, p. 190, 
^ a m a U, adv. then, at that thne. 
5) a m e, /. hidy (of rank), dame, 
^amit, 1. adv. therewith, with it 

(that, this or them), by it; 2. 

conj. that, in order that. 
^&mmcrnb, part, adj iawninf , 

early, p. 145. 
^ 5 m meruit^ /. twilight (of even- 
ing or morning) ; dawn. 
2) a m V f, w. (c«, jrf. e*) steam, va- 
. pour, fume, smoke. 
^am)pf to olltn, pi. vapour^londi. 
^ampftn, v. n. to steam, smoke 

reek, fume. 
^5m)>f¥n, V. a. to quench, sujk 

press, smother. 
^ a It a (5, adv. after that, thereupon 

then. 
^ a n { e I, m. (d) Daniel. 
^anf, m. (e8) thanks, gratitude; 

(Sinm — fagftt, to thank, return 

thanks to any one, p. 92. 
^anfBar, adj. grateful, thankful; 

adv. thankfully. 
^an!en, v. a, to thank, return 

thanks, 
^antt, adv. then, at tbat time; 

thereupon. 
^antt, m. Dant^ (an Italian poet). 
^ a r a u f, adv. thereupon, upon or 

on it, upon that; to that; after* 

wards, then. 
^ a r a u 8, adv. therefrom ; out of it 

(this, that), of it; baraul ti toaxh 

(p. 210), out of which it was made. 
^arin, adv,' therein, in it (this 

that); — Ufy fle^e (p. 210), ia 

which I stand. 
^ a t i It n e n, adv, within it, within 
^arna^, sMbattac^. 
^arreid^en, v. a. to reach; ten* 

der, present, 
^arflclleit, o. a. to represent, e» 

hibit. 



»fit a 

Davsm (b*ntm), adv. for that; for 
diat reason, on that account ; 
therefore. 

ID a f e i n, a. (0 existence. 

S)a fe in, o. ir. n. to be ixesent, to 
exist. 

^ a f e I b fly adv. in that place, there. 

^ai, eonj. that ; so that (toAen used 
for fo baft; — ni^t, that not, 
lest. 

^iu^ttn,v. imp, to seem, appear; 
H b&U(^te x\)m, it seemed to him, p. 
36; xidzm cd i^m ^vA b&u(it, if he 
sees fit, if he pleases, p. 205. 

S)auernb, Tpart, adj, lasting, en- 
during. 

5) a u m e tt, w. (8) thmnb. 

3)att^^in, m. Dauphin, eldest son 
of the kmg of France. 

*^a9 0n, adv. thereof, of it (this, 
that); whereof; from it. 

^ a )> r, adv. before it (this, that) ; 
for it, from it; at it. 

Qagu, adv. to it (this, that); for 
that, for that purpose; moreover, 
into the bargain, besides. 

^aitoifc^rH; adv. between it or 
them ; bed ^Itttt ©ang — , the cdd 
man's voice accompanied, p. 122. 

f^tdtn,v. a. to cover; to lay or 
spread (a doth). 

5) e in, beine, beiti, pron. poss. thy ; b« 
beine or beinigc, thine. 

IDeiner, (gm. cf bu), of thee, of 
yon. 

lt)elod, n. Delos, an island sacred to 
Ap3llo. 

S) el)> ^ i n, m. (S, 11^. e) dolphin. 

^tmut%f. humility, meekness. 

IDemiit^ig, adj. humble, submis- 
sive ; adv. humbly, submissively. 

fbtnUn, iadftt, gtbtc^t, 1. v. n. to 
think, to suppose; i^ h&^U, I 
should thmk; an ttxx^aB ~, or 
bntfcn, {toUh the genitive) to think 
of, remember; 2. v. a. to conceive, 
imagine, fttncy ; ob ft($ tin 3ug — 
U^t (p. 189), whether a trait can 
be imagined or conceived of. 

!Df nn, cofi;. for, then ; pray or pray 



tell me (in interrogate uniem 

c«.) 
^ennofi^, conj. yet, still, notwitb 

standing, nevertheless. 
2)er, bie, bad, 1. art. the; 2.jproii. 

dem. this, that; he, she, it; $ 

pron. rel. who, which, that. 
^erB, adj. hard, severe, uncouth, 
^erg efialt, adv. in such a manner 

■o. 
5)erjettige, bieiemge, badicnige, pron 

deter, he, she, that; btejeniden, 

those. 
SD e t f e I b c, bie felbe, baffclbe, imiwi. tte 

same ; he, she, it. 
^ef^alb, adv. therefore; on that 

account ; for that reason. 
5)ef^)0t, m. («n, jrf. en) despot, ty- 
rant, 
©egtoeflen, wcbef^alb. 
2)euten, 1. v. n. anf @tnen — , tt 

point to or at ; 2. V. a. to icSM** 

pret, explain. 
^tvitli^, adj. clear, distinct; ad9 

clearly, distinctly. 
^eutf4/ adv, German. 
2)eutf(^lanb,n. C«) Germany, 
^i a bent, n. (ed, ;>/. e) diaden 

crown. 
^i6)t, adj. dense, solid, massy. 
^i^Ux, m. (8,irf. — ) poet 
^i(|tetbrttil,/. poet's breast, heart 
^if^tgebrfingt, iiar<. adj. closely 

pressed or crowded together. 
^itl,m. (ed, pt. e) thief, robber. 
^itntrt, V. n. @inem — , to serve 

wait on one ; to oblige ; 1>ti @tnem 

— ^, to be in one's service. 
Wiener, m. (d,j>/. —) servant, ftt> 

tendant, valet; minister, 
^ienfi, m. (ed, pL e) service; em 

ployment, office. 
'^ it 9, for biefeS ; audb — # this too. 
^ie f feitd, adv. on this side. 
5)iefer, btefe, biefed,pron. dem. this . 

the latter (jnlien opposed to jc 

ner). 
'Xiixi^, n. (ed, pi. e) thing, matter; 

vov aUeii —en, first of all ; ^trr— e 

fetit, to be of good cheer. 



IDfl 



m 



S)tt 



^f 4, coRJ. yet, itill, nerertheless, 
for all tlmt, after all, at least, but ; 
U i» expldHfe on page 1(M : wit {{i 
boc^ }C ; and on page 108 1 weil fte 

5) •00^'/- (P'- «) bull-dog, hound. 

^oggen)>aar, n. (d) pair of bull- 
iogs. 

S)0]n, m. (eO dome, cathedral. 

<t)ominirett, ». a, to rule, lord it 
over. 

J) ott»er, m. (i,pl. — ) thunder. 

2)0tttterftimmf, /. voice of thun- 
der 

5)0iineril^rm, m. (rt) thunder- 
storm, tempest. 

5>o«nertt, v. n. to thunder; — b, 
thundering. 

^ :)> ^ e I fl i; m, m. (0 double stream, 
eddy, whirlpool. 

® orf, n. (e«,p/. er*) village. 

^otn, m. (e0,p/. en) thorn. 

^ornen^eife, /. 01. en) hedge o& 
thorns. 

^ rnv d d (^ en, n. (e) C^ftliditfiianw) 
the sleeping Beauty. 

^oxt, adv. there, yonder, in that 
place; — Uttten, down there ; nii^t 
n>ie bort (p. 210), not as in the for- 
mer case ; — i^er, thence, £rom that 
place ; — i)m, thither, in that di- 
rection, to that place. 

S) ra ci^e, m. (n, pi* n) dragon. 

IDrac^enbiln, b. (ef) form or image 
of admgon. 

^ta^t,m. (e«) wire. 

3) r Sngen, v. r^. to press, throng. 

5) t a tt e n (brfiun), eee bro^l u 

©t a ttf, /or bdwuf. 

^ V a u fl e n, adv. without, outof doors ; 
on the outside (of any enclosed 
place). 

^ r e ]$f e n, o. a. to turn, twist ; ftd^ 
— , to turn about, to revolve. 

^t ct, num. three. 

^rei^Uttbert, num. three bun- 
dled. 

S)t ei ma ( adv. three times. 

5)telf io, num. thirty. 

Q t { ng e n, brang, gebmnaen, v. n. to 



press forward, penetrate ; to < 

by force. 
SDrittf(bcr,bif,ba«), third. 
^xt>f)tn,v.n.to menace, threaten ; 

bo^ au6^ ni^t» oro^efl, nor dost 

thou, on the other hand, threaten 

(make use of threats), p. 211. 
^ro^enb, part. adj. threatening 

impending. 
2) r mm e te, /. (jrf. tt) trumpet. 
^xudftn. (ed) pressure. 
^ r u (f e n, o. a. to press, weigh down 

lie heavy upon ; to oppress, vei ; 

— ^b, oppressive. 
3)rttni,/orbarum. 
IDnifen, «. r^. to duck, hide (bf 
. stoopng). 
5)ttft, m. {t9, pi. e*) odciLr, ftm 

grance. 
^ tt f ten, «. n. to emit odours, to es 

hale fragrance. 

^ tt i b e n, V. a. to suffer, tolerate. 
^ U m m, adj. stupid, silly, foolish. 
!D tt m :p f, adj. moist, damp ; hollow, 

dull, dead (of sounds) ; in a low 

tone. 
^ tt n ! e I, n. (S) darkness, obscurity 
^ tt tt { e I, adj. dark, gloomy, dusky 

overcast, dim. 
^ttn!elgelb, adj. dark-yellow ; c 

a pale, ghastly complexion, p. ISS. 
lD&tt!en, v. imp. to seem, appear; 

vm9 bimit, it seems to us. 
^finn, adj. thin, slender, nmaU; 

fraO. 
^Vix6), prep. {gov. the ace.) through; 

by, by means of, by dint of; during, 

throughout; bad ganje 3a^v -^ 

throughout the entire year. 
^nt^^aui, adv. throughout, entire- 
ly, quite. 
^ u t d^ i e ( e n, V. a. to agitate, thrJH. 
^ur^boi^ren, v. a. to perforate 

pierce; penetrate. 
^ u r (i^ b r i n g e n, v.ir.a. to press 

through, pierce, penetrate, 
^urd^flammen, v. a. to flask 

through, to fire, animate. 



«»t 



290 



«f« 



9>nt^itttn,v.a.to wander over, 
■tnty through. 

I^ur^fc^ncibenb, part, cutting 
through, piercing. 

S)ur<$f^n)eifen, V. a. to wander 
over, to roam through. 

^ttr(i^»anbern,o. a. to wander 
over, to walk or travel through. 

fS>ux^lititn, V. tr. a. to march 
through, traverse; bur($;OQ er bte 
lEDufte, he marched over the desert, 
p. 202. 

IDiirfeit, burftc, geburfi; pres, ind. 
Ufy barf; v. n. (tsuxUiofy) to be per- 
mitted, allowed ; to be able (can, 
may, could, might); to need; t($ 
barf ni^t l^injufe^en, I need not add 
(p. 196); btttftc ft(^ Stntanb fagen, 
some one might say, p. 213. 

IDurftigfett /. neediness, want, 
imperfection. 

Dftrr, adj, dry, apd ; vdthered; 
barren. 

5) tt t fl, m. {e«) thirst-; — iaJen, to 
be thirsty. 

ID u r fl t g, adj, thirsty, dry. 

ID ft {let, adj, dusky, gloomy, dis- 
mal. 

®. 

(S B e tt, od;. even, smooth, flat, level ; 
adv.}uat, even, exactly; — btefc^, 
this very (p. 176) ; — fo »tele, just 
as many, p. 177. 

@ B e n B i I b, n. (e«) likeness, image. 

iSltnfall9, adv, likewise, too, 
also. 

@BctBarb, m. Evcrard. 

@bel, adj, noble; precious (of 
stones); delicious, superior (of 
wines). 

©b e I fl f fl c in, n. («) > precious 

(Sbeltleitt,m. («,jrf. e) 5 stone; 
jewel. 

ebntttitb, m. (S) Edmund. 

e B c^ co'V- 4* adv. before, ere ; e^er, 
sooner; ni6)t e^cr aid Bid . . . , not 
mitU . • . , p. 200. 

91)Qtmahl,n'ii) spouse. 

ei^txn,adj of brass, brazen- 

9^Vf, f honour; glory; @tnem — 



mac^cn, to do honour or 

any one. 
^^xtn,v. a to honour ; to levera^ 

esteem. 
^^xtxl^itti^, adj, reverent, re* 

spectfUl; adv. reverently, respect- 
fully. 
@ ^ r f tt r (B t/. reverence, veneration. 
@Bi^fttrd^td90lIr adj. reverentiaii 

respectful. 
(S^Xiitil,tn, (eS) ambition 
^ixJ-if^f ac^i. honest, honourable; 
* adv, honestly, honourably. 
@{, mier, (expressive of surprises 

wonder, joy, &c.), eigh! ay! why! 

et, et, ay, ay, p. 66. 
@ i <$ e, /. (pi, n) oak-tree, oak. 
iSid)tn, adj, oaken, of oak. 
(Sid^tn^ain,m.{i,pl,t) grove of 



(Sidi^ox n^t n,n, (<) squirrel. 
(Si(BtoaIb,m.(eS) oak forest 
@{fer, m. (8) zeal; eagercess, ar> 

dour. 
(Si^tn, adj. own ; feitt — , his own; 

peculiar to (ufiih the dat). 
@tgcntBum,n. (6) property. 
@tgentBfitner, m. (d) owner, pro- 
prietor. 
(StgentBftmltcB/ ^i- peculiar, 

proper. 
(SigetttU (B/ adj, proper, real,trae; 

adv. properly, really, tndy. 
(S i I e It, o. n. to hasten, to hie. 
@ U e n b (eilenbd), ado. hastily, speed 

ily. 
(Sili^, adv, hastily; --% with aL 

possible speed. 
@ in, eine, (iit/ar<. a, an ; num. one ; 

one and the same ; adv, in, into. 

inanber, prcn, each other, ont 

another. 
(Si nBt lb un^ /hnagination; coo 

ceit, thought. 
^inBilbuitgdfraft, /.imaginn 

tion (&culty of the mind). 
@tnBre^ett, icB BratB ein, eingeBro* 

(Ben, V. n. to break in (into); U 

break, give viray, to fall (p. 191) | 

to approach, begm, p. 206. 



«i« 



111 



«(t 



fSinhtin^li^,adj, affecting, im- 
pressiYe. 

@ t n b t u d, m. (0) impression. 

Qintv, eine, Hnti, num. one (see Gr. 
p. 421, §77); (Sinttfind^fudtepron, 
some one, any one. 

(Sinfall, m. (9,i)/. e*) thought, sal- 
ly, fiuicy, idea. 

fSinfalltn, flel, gefaUoi, «. n. to 
fidl in or into ; to come into one's 
mind, to occur {with the dot. qf the 
penon). * 

<S i n f a 1 1, /. simplicity. 

@ i tt f I u $, m. (ffe<) influence. 

@ { n g a n ({, m. (e«) entry, entrance. 

@in^a<fen, o. a. to cut into, to fix 
(the teeth) into any thing. 

^in^timii^,adj. domestic; set- 
tled, at home. 

iSinJ)tlliQ, adv, unanimously. 

@inietgei^eit, v. tr. n. to walk 
along, to go on. 

(Sin1)0\tn,v,a. to overtake (in a 
race). 

(Sini^, adj. agreed, united (in 
opinion). 

(Sini^tv, eittige, etntgel, some, any, 
a little ; itt einigtr (Sntfenmng, at 
some distance; jd. einige, some, 
several ; — Xaf^t, several days. 

@inllang, m. (U) unison, har- 
mony. 

(Sittlaben, lub; gelaVm, v. a. to 
invite, to ask. 

tSismal, once, one time; once 
upon a time ; attf — , all of a sud- 
den, suddenly; nod^ — , once more. 

(Sinnebmen, na^ntrgenommeit, v. 
a. to occupy, assume (a position). 

@ i n 5 b e, /. solitude, desert. 

(Sinxtiitn, v. n. to enter (on 
horsehack), to ride in. 

iSiniam, adj. solitary, lonely, re- 
tired. 

mnScLmltii, f. solitude, loneli- 



Hinfc^lafen, WKef, gefci&lafett, v. 

n. to fall asleep. 
« i tt f d& li e f e n, f*lof , gcf*loffett, 

» a. to indude, enclose. 



(Stttfc^mei^eln, v.r^. to < 

into fkvour, insinuate one's self. 
@inf($i:ait!en,«.a. (auf ttncA) m 

limit, confine, restrict to anf 

thing. 
@i tt f e ^ e n, V. tr. a. to see, to ui- 

derstand. 
@i tt « m a U, adv. once, at one time. 
(S itt^ ado. once, at one time (either 

past or future) ; formerly; at some 

future time, 
^inflellen, v. a. to suspend. In- 
terrupt. 
® i n fl 9 (f i ^ a^j. one-ttoried, of one 

story. 
(Sintanf^tn, v, a. to exchange. 

to truck. 
(Sintini^,adj. u>notonous- 
Qintxa^t, f. unanimity, conoofd» 

harmony. 
(Sintxtttn, trat, getretett, v. n. to 

step into, to enter. 
(8 in tx itt, m. {a) entering, en- 
trance; hdm — , on entering; 90f 

bcm — , before entering. 
(Sintoilligen, «. n. to assent to^ 

consent to. 
(SittttiUigung,/. consent 
^in)»o^ntx, m. («, ii/. —) inhaU' 

tant. - 
(Sinitln, adj. single, individoal 

adv. one by one, singly. 
@ i It ) i e ^ u n g, /. confiscation. 
(S i n I { g, adj. smgle, only ; tin —tt, 

a single individual; ber ~H, the 

only one ; adv. only, solely. 
@ t «, n. (re«) ice ; bed mtn9 --, iha 

hoariness of age, the burden of old 

age. 

i f ( t n, adj. made of iron, iron. 
iixtt\,adj void, vain, idle. 
@ I em e tt t, n. (ed, p/. e) element. 
@ I f e It, p^. elves, fairies. 
(5lfenbein,ii.(«) ivory; theivor| 

stick with which the lyre was 

struck (among the ancients), the 

plectrum, p. 127. 
(SUentoeit, adv. to the width j* 

an ell, an ell wide. 
<SUern,K parents. 



tilt I 

tltttli^, adj, belonging to one'i 
pwents, parental. 

91^ fi um^n, («) Elyrium. 

Vmtl,m. (I) Emeliiu. 

fSmpfan^tn, em^ftng, em))fanden, 
«. a. to receiva, to welcome. 

fSmpf&n^li^, adj. iiuceptible, 
■emible. 

Cmpfel^Ietr, «. <r. a. to recom- 
mend ; --b, part. adj. recommend- 
atory. 

(Im:)>f{ttbctt, tatipfarib, tnopfuvhtn, 
V. a. to perceive, to feel, expe- 
rience. 

iSmpflnhVin^f. feeling, emotion. 

empot, adv. up, upwards, aloft. 

(Smp otf)t1>tn, ^oB, ge^oben, v. a. 
to raise aloft. 

fSmpoxfpvin^tn, f^tan^, gefrnm* 
gen, o. II. to jump or spring np. 

Cmportteten, trat, getteten, o. n. 
to step up, to rise. 

Qmp5ren, o. r^ to rebel, to rise 
up against. 

(Smpbtt, paH. adj. rebellious ; agi- 
tated, tumultuous. 

Of m fig, adj. active, busy, assidu- 
ous; adv. busily, diligently, in- 
tently. 

iSnht,n. (9) end ; conclusion ; limit, 
bound ; end of life; am — , in the 
end, after all. 

6 n b i g e tt, V. a. to put an end to; to 
finish; to conclude; v. r^ to end. 



9st 



Qlnhli^, adv. finally, at last, at 

length. 
(8; ng, adj. tijirht, narrow; contracted: 
engel, m. («, pi. — ) angel. 
€ttgelbertm.ber]^eiltge— , Saint 

Engelbert. 
engeleio, n. i9,pl. — ) litUe angel. 
Q^ngUnber, m. («) Englishman. 
@ndHf(f^,«dty. English, 
e n I e I, m. {9, pi. —) grandchild, 
d n t B t tt b e It, entBanb, entBunben, v. 

a. (bitten 90it tixoai) to deliver op 

free from ; to release, absolve, 
i n t B I fittert, part. adj. dlsleaved, 

stripped of leaves- 



Qtnth vaunt, pari. odj. inflamed. 

(Sntbe(!en, v. a. to discover, de» 
cry. 

dntbetfung,/. discovery. 

®tttfalten, v. a. to unfold, de- 
velop, disclose; v. rqfl. to lie un* 
folded, developed. 

@ tt t f e r n e n, o. a. to put away; v. 
r^. to start off, leave, vnthdraw; 
(oon ttmi) to diverge, deviate 
from. 

(Sntftxnt, part. adj. remote, dis- 
tant; mtiat IteBttt — tn, my distant 
loved ones, p. 209. 

(Stttfernvng, /. remoteness, dia* 
tance. 

@n t f I a m m e n, V. cC to inflame. 

entfliegen, entflog, entftogen, •. 
n. to fly away, escape. 

^ntflieBen, entflol^, tntfio^tn, « 
n. to flee, escape. 

@ntgegen, adv. {toUh the dative) 
towards; against, contrary; — gc« 
Ben, to go to meet, to go towards ; 
— iommen, to come to meet; to as- 
sist, aid ; -— tteten, to step towards, 
go to meet; — toirfen, ((Sinem) to 
oppose, act in opposition to. 

@ntgegengefe^t, adj. opposite, 
opposed. 

@ n t g e B e tt, entgtng, entgangen, v. n. 
to escape from (toiih the dai.}, 

® n t B a 1 1 e tt, entBielt, entBalten, v 
a. to contain, include, hdd ; ft(^ — 
to refrain, forbear, abstain frott 
(with the gen.) 

@tttBaltfamleit,/. abstinenoe 
abstemiousness. 

(StttB&lIen, V. r^. to unvefl, TO* 
veal one's self. 

@tttBufiadmttd,m enthusiasm. 

@nt!ommen, o. tr.n.ta get loose 
escape. 

@ntlang, adv. (with the gen. ^ 
dai.) along ; bem Ufer —, along tfat 
shore. 

@ tt 1 1 a f f e tt, ttdlit% entlaffen, v, « 
to dismiss. 

@tttnervt, part adj. enervated 
debilitated. 



J[£l « 

• tttqnillett, v. w*. n. to itream 

forth, fpish out 
Sntru^eit, V. a. to take away, re- 



@ntfageit, V. a.to renounce, give 
up, resign. 

Clntf(^licf en, «. tr. r^. to re- 
soive. 

e«tf(^UeSttn8, /. (|rf. en) reso- 
lution, determination, purpose. 

(Sntf^lo\\tn, part, adj. resolute, 
determined. 

entf6)lu% m. (Ifrt, jd. ffe*) re- 
solve, resolution. 

(Sntfc^en, n. (d) horror, amaze- 
ment. 

@ntfet}U($, oij. terrific, horrific, 
frightful. 

<S tt t f )> r tt n g e n, jNirl. fluZ/. escaped > 
ben —en 8d»en, the loose, runaway 
lion. 

@nt{tammen, v. n. to descend 
from. 

^ntflellen, v. a. to disfigure, de- 
face ; entfleUt, disfigured. 

@nt{lfirsen,v. n. to rush out, gush 
forth. 

<Snttt)ebei:, eanj. either. 

(Stttkoeil^en, '«. a. to desecrate, 
profane. 

(Sntwerfen, entn>atf , enttoorfen, v. 
a. to project, design, sketch. 

@nttoi(f elung, /. evolution, de- 
velopment. 

@nttt)if(|en, v. n. to steal away, 
escape. 

<fifntn)tttf, m. (e«) design, plan, 
sketch. 

@ tt 1 2 it (f e n n. (8) ecstasy, rapture, 
transport. 

Sntsficf cnb, porf. cKfj. ravishing, 
transporting. 

(Sfnt)it(ft, iMirl. od/ enraptured, 
triansported. 

€ n t s fi tt b en, v. a. to enkindle, in- 
flame, inspire. 

6nt|tt)ei, adv, in two, asunder; 
— f^Iagen, to knock to pieces, to 
break. 

(K)>(en,n. (Oi^y. 



I ctmi 

@ :p (^ e, /. epoch, period. 
@qui))a3e, /. {jpnmaunttd a$ m 

French) equipage. 
6 r, profi. per8. he, see 6r. p. 427. 
@rbatmen, m. (6) compassion, 

pity, mercy. 
^vhixmii^, adv, miserably, pit! 

fuUy. 
@rbatten, v. a. to erect, boUd 

up 
@ r b i e t e k erbot, etboten, v. r^ to 

ofier, engage, promise. 
@tblaffen, v. n. to grow or turn 

pale. 
(SxJ>lti^tn, erbltc^, erblii^en, v. n 

to grow pale; to die. 
(Sxllidtn, V. a. perceive, descry, 

behold. 
(Srbfe,/. (p/. n)pca. 
@r b b e e r e, /. (|rf. tt) strawberry. 
<Srbbt5«leitt, n. («, p/. —) little 

earth-crumb. 
(5 r b t,f. earth, ground, soil ; attf ~ n, 

on earUi ; |ur — , to the ground. 
Qfrbenvunb, m. (ef) ) terrestrial 
@rb{rei«,in. (fe0) f sphere, 

globe, earth, 
©rbrftif en,o. a. to choke, stifle. 
(S r e i g n if, n. (ffeS) occurrence, in- 
cident, event. 
@re{len, v. a, to reach, gain (a 

place). 
@tfa^rett, erfu^r, erfaijren,©. a. to 

learn, hear of. 
(Srfa^rung//. eiperience. 
(Svfaffen, o. a. to lay hold of, to 

grasp. 
(Srforbern, v. a. to require, do* 

mand. 
iStfttntn, V. a, to delight, glad- 
den ; V. r</I. to rejoice in ; to e^Jivy 

IwUh the gen.). 
(Srfrifi^en, v, a. to refresh, f» 

new. 
@ r f r i r^ u n g,/. refreshment 
@rfanen,v. a. to fill, fill up; tt 

fulfill, accomplish, perform, 
erffilluttg, /. ttt— gelen, to bi 

fulfiUed, accomplished. 
@ t g 5 n 1 1 JMirf • completed. 



9x1 



234 



9X9 



9 r g e ( e n, ergal», ergel»en, v. r^ to 
■unrender, to commit one's self, 
give one's self up to (wUhthe dai.), 

Stgiebig, adj. productiYe, rich, 
fertile. 

(S r g i c f e tt, ergoff, ergoffen,©. rc/I. to 
overflow ; to break or pour forth. 

(^ r g ^e n, o. r^. to take delight or 
pleasure in (an ettt)ad). 

(5 r g r e t f e n, ergriff, ergriffen, v. a. to 
lay hold of, seize, take, catch ; to 
adopt, make use of. 

Srgtimmen, v. n. to grow furi- 
ous, to rage, chafe ; ergrimmt infu- 
riated, enraged. 

iSxl)ahtn, adj. sublime, exalted, 
lofty ; ha9 —<, the Sublime. 

(Sv^alttn, er^ielt tx^alttn, v. a. to 
keep, preserve, save; to get, re- 
ceive, obtain. 

(Sv^anbeln, o-a-toobtain by bar- 
gaining, to acquire. 

fSx^thtn, et^ofe, n^oUn, v, a. to 
raise, lift up ; to enhance, increase, 
elevate; v, refl. to arise ; to rise or 
soar aloft; to prance, rear (of a 
horse). 

©r^eUen, v. %. to illumine, en- 
lighten. 

@r ^ t ^ en, V. .to heat, inflame, in- 
cite, enrage. 

@r^51^cn, V. a, to raise, elevate, 
exalt. 

@ r ^ 1 e tt, «. r^. to recover, to come 
to one's self again. 

@r]$f orvn,tx. a. to hear, to grant (a 
request). 

®rinnern, V. a. to remind, to put 
in mind of; ftd^ *-, to remember. 

@rinnetung, /. recollection, re- 
membrance, memory. 

@ t ^ a g c A V. a. to get by hunting. 

(Srfalten v. n. to grow cold; to 
die. 

ISrfcnnen, er!annte, eriannt v. a, to 
perceive, apprehend; distinguish, 
acknowledge ; @tnen fiir tt^^cA --, 
to acknowledge, recognise or own 
as. 

€r! en n t n i f, /. knowledge- 



@i;!ldren, v. a. to explain; to an* 
nounce, declare. 

@r!uuben, o. a. to explore 

(Srfuttbigen, ». refi. (un<^na$) ti 
ask after ; to find or spy out. 

@ 1 1 a B e n, V. a. to refresh. 

@]rlau(t, part. adj. lawful, permit- 
ted ; ba^ e8 ijr nur lur|c 3eit — ifl; 
that she is permitted (to remain) 
but a short time (p. 108) ; loentt d 
mix -~> ifl, if I am permitted 

@rle( en, v. a. to experience, to life 
to see (the time). 

@rlegen, v. a. to kill, slay. 

@rle {(i^ tern, V. a. to ease, Jghten, 
alleviate ; erleid^tert, relieved, 
eased, &c. 

@ r I e f e n e, bad, n. the Select, Chdoe. 

J@rl5f(f^en erlofd^, erlof^en, v. n. ts 
go out, become extinct. 

@rlnfltgen, V. r^. to amuse or di* 
vert one's self. 

^xmaiitt, pari, adj. wearied, ei- 
hausted. 

@rmorben, v. a. to moider, to kill 
maliciously. 

@rmttntern, v. a, to animate, en- 
courage ; ~-^, animating, cheering 

@(n&l^ren, v. a. to nourish, keep, 
support. 

(Srneuenor emenern, v. a. to renew, 
repair ; ftd^ — ^, to be renewed, re- 
produced, to rise anew. 

@rnenett, I part, adj, renewed, 

@rnenet, i fresh, new, recent. 

@rntebrigung, /. degradation, 
abasement. 

@ r n {i, m. (ed) earnest, severity, stam- 
ness. 

@tn{l, ernfl^aft, <«£;. serious, momen- 
tous, grave, stem; adv. earnest- 
ly, &c. 

(S t n fl U (^, adj. earnest, serious, ar- 
dent; adv. in earnest, seriously^ 
eagerly. 

(§xnU,f. ipl. tt) harvest; {(J 1>v:i in 
i^re — gef ommen, I reap where they 
have sowed, p. 212. 

@roBern, o. a. to conquer, to gaik 
by force. 



•til 



2» 



«ii4 



•(5ff nen, v.a.4r refl. to open. 

(St otifti^, odf. bie — <n ©efSngc, ero- 
tic, amatory songs 

fixquidtn,v.a.to refresh, quicken, 
re-animate ; — ^b, refreshing, quick- 
ening. 

Srrcoen, o. a. to stir up, excite, 
move. 

Crreid^en, o. a. to reach, attain, 
overtake; to arrive at 

iSxx6tl)tn, o. n. to blush, to colour. 

(grf^affen, erft^uf, erfd^affeti, v. a. 
to create, produce. 

<S r f (ib c i tt e n, ovfc^ien, erfi^tmen, v. n. 
to a()pear; to become apparent, 
manifbst. 

(Sti^tinntt^ f. (jd, en) appear- 
ance; vision. 

(S i: f (^ I a e n, erf^lug, erfc^lagen, v, a. 
to kill, slay. 

(S; r f d^ 5 )) fen, v, a.jo drain, exhaust ; 
ftd^ — , to be drained, exhausted. 

©rf^recf en, etfc^wf, erfti&torfett, v. 
n. to be alarmed, frightened. 

(Sx^^todtn, pari.adj, frightened, 
terror-struck. 

iSxf^^tttxn, V, a. to shake, agitate 
(ihe mind). 

€tfe^en, erfa^, erfel^en, v, a. to de- 
scry, perceive, see. 

(gxfp^tn, V. a. to espy; lurk for, 
watch. 

9 X ft, adj. first; mtint erfle 3ugettb, 
my earliest youth; foremost; bod 
-^, the first thmg ; adv, first ; for 
the first time ; at first; before ; not 
till, not before; only, but; etfi 
toenn, not untih 

^rflaunen, v. n. (ubtc tttoca) to be 
amazed, surprised, astonished. 

@ r ft a tt n e n, n. (S) amazement, aston- 
ishment. 

tStflerfeen, etjlatB, erjlorBen, v, n. to 
die; tofiide. 

H r {i i (f e n, V. a. to suffocate, to choke ; 
to drown. 

dvfllic^, adv. first, in the first place. 

@t jlli n e, 19<L first fruits ; firstUngs. 

t r {I r e tf e tt, «. rp/I. (a«f ttxoca) to ex- 
tend over; to reach. 



(Sz^'^^tn, o. a. to ask, entreaty i» 
r^>est. 

(Sxwa^ftn, V. It. to wake up, awake 
ba9 — , the rising (from death)^ re* 
surrection. 

@r)9ac^fen, V. ir. n. to grow up; |g 
titoai — , to rise to, become. 

(Sxtoi^ltn,v. a. to choose; select 

Qxto&intn, 9. a. to make mentioa 
of; to B9ntion {uM the gen.). 

(Sxtoaxttn, v. a. to expect, lookfor; 
to await 

@rtt)e(fett, o. a.to awaken; to stir 
up, excite ; to cause, produce. 

(Stkoeitern, «. a. to extend, en- 
large ; ft(^ — , to expand, enlaige. 

(Sxxotxhtn, emar(, emorBen, v. a 
to gain, get, acquire ; unb bO($ f!^ 
felb{l SSere^ntng txt»ixbt, and yet 
acquires reverence for itself, p. 
211. 

@r to i c bern, v. a. to reply, answer 

@ vtoittern, v. a. to scent, discover. 

(Sr»orben, port, adj. acquired, 
earned. 

(S r I, n. (ed) metal, brass. 

(Sx^f^xtnh,adj, metalliferous. 

@rs&Blen, o. a. to relate, tell, 
recount. 

(Sxi&^lun^, /. Otf. en) narratite, 
narration. 

(§9, pron. pere. it; so; (m an mde> 
jinUeeense) there, they; ti ttatoi 
i^rer breijeBn, there were thirteen 
of them ; unb ftnb ef no^, and are 
still so, p. 186 i Uie very cften ex* 
pUtwe^ eimply repreunimg ike tub* 
jeet toMch ie placed after tie verb, 
see Gr. p. 429, obe. 7. 

^f^t,f. ash-tree, ash. 

@ f f e n, af, gegeffen, o. a. to eat 
ffen, n. («) food, victuals, meal; 
dish. , 

(Stli^t, num. some, several, 
t to a, adv. perhaps, nearly, aboat 

(Sttoa9, pron. something, anything 
adj. some, any; a little; adv 
somewhat, a little. 
udi, pron. pere. you, yourself; tf 
yon, to yourself, Gr. p. 427. 



%^i a 

f «er, pran. posB. your; b« — e or 

Ctttige, yonn. 
{Sum&VL9,ni, Eunueus, the steward 

of Ulyeses. 
eu<>i^rof9tte, /. Euphposyne, one 

of the Graces, sister to Aglaia and 

Thalia. 
@ u r :p a, fi. {ior end) Europe. 
(SuT^blce, /. Eurydice, wife of 

Orpheus. 
@ to i g, adj. everlastmg, eternal ; ber 

— t, the Eternal; adv. eternally, 

for ever, perpetually. 
©Wlgfefi /. eternity; VOtt — |tt 

— , for ever and ever, to all eter- 
nity. * 
© )r e m V d »• («) example ; jum — , 

for example, for instance. 
(&xifttni,f. existence. 
(S T 1 { f (^, adj. exotic, exotical. 

«abel,/.(jrf.tt)fable. 

9 a (f e I^/. O/. tt) torch ; taper. 

9ahtn,tn. {9, pi. — •) thread ; »om 
—bre^en, by twisting thread, p. 83. 

9 S ^ i g, adj. capable, susceptible. 

g a ^ tt f , /. (irf. It) aag, coloura. 

^a^xtn, fu^r, gcfa^ren, v. a. to con- 
vey, carry; v. n. to move, go, pass ; 
to start, rush; to ride in a car- 
riage*; to sail or row; to fare (well 
or Ul) ; fa^rc tt)ol^l ! farewell ! 

?f a ^ r i /.(;»?. en) passage, Journey. 

if 4^ r tf,/. (pi. n) trace, track. 

Sa^riettQ^n. («) vessel, bark. 

9all,m. (ef !>/. e*) ftll; accident, 
case; situation. 

%alltn, ftel, ^tfaUtn, v. ti. to fell ; 
to drop (of a curtain) ; to sink, sub- 
side. 

9S U e n, V. a. to fell; to ruin, de- 
stroy; to lay low.- 

55 a I f c^, adj. fidse ; spurious, wrong ; 
malicious, treacherous. 

fial\dfJ)tit, f. fidseness, treach- 
ery, gmle. 

8 a 1 1 e n, «. a. to fold ; b{e ©tmie —, 
to knit the brow, to frown. 

%alti^ adj. having folds ; pAiited. 



M %tl 

^%amxiit,f.(pl.v) fiunily. 
^attgen, fing, gefangcn, «. a. to tikis^ 

catch, seize, capture. 
9 a r b f, /. (pi. n) colour, hue, tints 

complexion. 
Bf a f f e n, v. a. to grasp, lay hold on, 

seize; to hcdd, contain; to coo^ 

prehend, understand. 
Saffung/ /. self-command, cam 

posure. 
%a% adv, nearly, almost. 
9 a tt I, adj. lazy, indolent. 
$a«l^ eit, /. laziness, indolenoe, 

sloth. 
Sattft/. (l»/. e*) fist; hand, 
^aufigrtff, m. («) gripe (with the 

fist). 
dthtx,f.(pl.VL) feather ; pen. 
$een)>alafl, m. {H,pl, e*) fiuiy- 

palace. 
^el^lttitt,m.(9,irf. e)fia8e itep; 

error, fault. 
fit^lttt,v,n.tonaaB,h3l; (t<)t9ar 

0efel)lt, he had missed his aim, p. 

194; to be wanting to; to want, 

lack (with dot. of iU penon); el 

fel^lt e»4 0(t9i{^ <u($t att, &e., I am 

sure you cannot virant, p. 193; bie 

(ei^e ©otttte fe^Ite hix, the hot son 

was wanting to thee, p. 197. 
Bfe^ler, m. (i, pi. — ) fault, error, 

defect. 
$eierglo(fe, /. ipL tt) festive 

bell. 
9f i e vflattg, m. (I) festal or solemn 

sound. 
9 e t e r U ^/ adj. festive, solemn ; adv. 

solemnly. 
Bfeievn, «. a. to celebrate, keey 

holy; to spend. 
SfeigettbattW, m. («, irf. e*) ^ 

tree* 
9 e t tt, odj. fine, nice, delicate ; sab- 

tie, critical. 
9 e i tt b, m. (H, jd. e) enemy, foe. 
$ e { tt b U d^, adj. hostile, inimical. 
9elb; n. (el, i»/. er) field; pbnn; 

aufS — -, into the field, 
^elbbau, m. (<) agriculture, has 

bandry. 



9t» 



»U 



9 e U lb c tt tt tt e tt, m. («) field-Bpring 

or well, 
gelbettt, felbeittwartt, adv, across 

the fields. 
8ieU^err,m. (tt^irf. en) general, com- 

^mander. 
geUfleitt, m. (8) common stone 

(such as are found in the field). 
9 e 11/ n. (</ jrf. e) skin, fur, hide. 

gelfengejlab,*!. (eM>/. e) rocky 
shore. 

gelfeitgeBirfie, n. («, pi — ) 
chain of rocky mountains. 

gelfettfllieb,n. Cc«, i>/. er) rocky 
limb or member (of the earth). 

gelfenbarntf^ m. (e«, pf. e) 
rocky armour. ^ 

gelfeiH)f ab,m. (e«) rocky or rug- 
ged path. 

ge If e ft r i f f, m. («) leef ; ledge of 
rocks. 

gelfenf^Ioi n. (ffc8, p^ fTef) 
rocky castle. 

Selfcttflefi, m. («) ue §elfetH>fab. 

geBiler,n. («,p/. — ) window; am 
— , at the window ; axii —, to the 
window ; \>or baS — ,up to the win- 
dow, p. 81. 

%tx% adj. 4* eutv. &r, distant, re- 
mote ; 9Dn — e, at a distance, from 
a&r ; tta^ unb fent, near and fiir, 
every where. 

9 erne, /. distance, remoteness; in 
bet — , at a distance, afar ofi*. 

9etfe,/. ijd. n) hfeel. 

g e r t i 8, adj. ready, done, prepared. 

$ e ffeitt, V. a. to fetter, chain. 

Sfefl, fefie, adj. fest, firm, iteady, 
strong; adv. hat, firmly, strongly ; 
—fatten, to hold fast, to keep, de- 
tain; — mati^en, to fasten, make 
£ut; — fie^^tt, to stand iast or 
firm. 

9cfl, n. (t9,pl e) festival, feast. 

9 e fl^ e f a tt g, m. («) festive song. 

9ett,n.(e8) fat, grease. 

geud^t adj. humid, damp. 

9 e tt e r, n. (0 fire; ardour, spirit. 



^euevfarbett, adj. flame-colourB4 
(of a horse). 

9euermeer,n. (s) sea or large ma« 
of fire. 

p e u r i 0, adj. fiery ; sparkling. 

~ ithtx, n. («) fever; ba«- ^aUn, 
to be sick of a fever. 

^ithtx^aft, adj. feverish 

B in b e tt, fanb, gefunben, v. a. to find, 
meet with; v. r^. to be found, to 
be ; to be placed or situated ; ba er 
M ^^V- ft^^tt i^ $daen gefunben 
^attt, since he had already been 
placed in situations, p. 200. 

S t tt e r, m. («, pi. — ) finger. 

fjitt^er, adj. dark; dim, gloomy; 
morose, sullen; bie ^nflere, tbe 
dark or obscured one, p. 59. 

^itt ^e r tti fc /. darkness, gloom. 

^irmamenl, n. («) sky, finiMk- 
ment. 

«if4 m. (eMrf. e) fish. 

Sifd^er, m. («, pi. — ) fishermaiii 
fisher. 

Sif<3&leln, n. («,irf. — ) Uttie fish. 

SlSd^e, /. ipL tt) level, expanse, 
plain. 

9Ud&8, w. (eOflax. 

^Udtxn, V. n. to flare, flickeri 
blaiEe. 

%lammt,f. flame, blaze. 

9Iammen, v. n. to flame, blaie, 
bum ; —^, flaming, glowing. 

^lammtnhlid, m. (8) flaming or 
piercing look. 

^lammen^ev}, n. (end) flaming 
heart, flame-heart. 

^Iaf6)t,f.ipl. n) botde, flask* 

9 1 a 1 1 e r n, V. n. to flit, flutter, flicker. 

§le(^te,/. (jrf. n) fish-basket made 
of osiers. 

%Ud,m. (e8) spot ; small place. 

9le ^ en, o. a. to imploro, beseech 

^Uii^,n. (t9) meat, flesh. 

9 1 e i ^, m. (e8) diligence, industry, as- 
siduity. 

^Ui^i^adj -iUgent, industrioue 
sedulous ; diligently - 

j frequently 

l9tiefic,/.(i* '. 



t^f a 

§lie(jett, Hog, geflogeii, «. n. to fly ; 
to flow, stream (of the hair). 

5 U e i e tt, flo^, fieflo^en, «. n* to flee, 
escape, run away; — b, fleeing, es- 

. caping. 

g U c f e tt, flofc sefloffeit, «. n. to flow, 
to run ; — b, flowing, running. 

9 li m m ett, «. n to glisten, glimmci*, 
scintillate. 

%linl, adj. brisk, nimble, fleet. 

gl5tf,/. (!»/.») flute. 

8f 15 1 e It t on, m. («,irf. e*) flute-note. 

SI 5 ten, V. n. to play on the flute, to 
flute. 

g I tt ^, TO. (e«, J)/, e*) curse. 

%lu^tn, V. n. to curse, execrate 
(with the dot.), 

9 lug, m. (e9) flight ; soaring. 

glii gel, m. («,|rf. — ) wing. 

%H^tl}^aax, n, («) pair of wings. 

tl[lug8, adv. speedily, instantly. 

Slur,/, (j)/. en) plain, field. 

glufc m. (ffe«,i>i. ffe*) river. 

9 1 ^ f f i fi, a<2;. fluid, fusible ; pliable, 
p. 183. 

Sid {I em, V. a. to whisper. 

Slut^,/. ipl. en) flood, tide ; jrf. bil- 
lows, floods. 

S 1 g e, /. consequence. 

Solgen, V. n. to go or walk behind, 
to follow (.with the dot.) ; to keep up 
with, p. 72. 

9o Igenb, pari. adj. subsequent, fol- 
lowing. 

S r b e r n, fobern, «. a. to demand, to 
ask. 

Sorelle,/. jrf. n) trout. 

9ornt, /. (pi. en) form, shape, 
figure. 

Sorf^^en, v. a. to search into, ex- 
amine, scrutinize. 

gorjl, TO. (e«) forest. 

Sort, odw. away, gone ; on j contin- 
ually; immediately. 

tDttbauen, v. a. to continue to 
build, to build on 

9ortbauer, /. continuation, endu- 
rance. 

SoYtbauern, v. n. to continue, en- 
dure. 



Sortfa^ren, fit^r, gefa^renr «. n. tc 
continue, go on. 

9 rtg ang, to. progress ; ber gliuSi* 
(^e — , the good success. 

gortge^en,gtttg, gegangen, v.n. la 
go away, to depart. ^ 

Sortleben, V. n. to live on 

Sortreben,«.n. to speak on 

Sortreiten, v. n. to ride away. 

Sort f egeln, «. n. to sail on. 

Sortfe^en, V. a.to continue, eai' 
ry on', prolong. 

Stage,/, ipl. n) question. 

S t a g e n, V. a. ^ n. to ask, interro- 
gate ; na^ @tnem — , to inquire af- 
ter any one; nafl^ 9tna9 —, to can 
for, to mind. 

S t a n { r e t (|, n. C«) France. 

Stansmann, TO. (in jeai or eon^ 
tempt) for Sran|ofe. 

Si^an^ofe, TO. (n,pl n) Frenchman 

Stan, /. (pi. en) woman ;^ ladyj 
wife. 

Sr a u le in, n. («, jrf. — ) young lady 
(of rank), miss. 

S t e (|, adj. shameless, insolent, au* 
dacious; adv. impudently, inso- 
lently. 

S r e t, adj. free ; independent; dear; 
open ; adv, freely, &e. 

S r e i ^ e i t, /. freedom, liberty. 

S t e i 1 1 (|, adv. indeed, certainly, it 
is true, to be sure. 

S V e t fl a 1 1,/. asylum, sanctuary. 

Si^emb, adj. foreign, strange; be- 
longing to other people ; ber~e,cte 
— er, adj. aubst. foreigner, stranger, 
visitor. 

Silent be, /.foreign parts; tnbie — 
ge^en, to go abroad ; in ber — fHM, 
to be abroad, in foreign parts. 

Sr e m b It ng, TO. (0, pi. e) foreigner, 
stranger. 

S r e f f e n, fraf , gefreffen, v. a. to 6«S 
(said of animals) ; to devour. 

S t e f f e r, TO. (8, p/. — ) eater. 

S V e u b e, /. (p/. n) joy, gladness, de- 
light, pleasure; r>ot — n, for joy^ 
mit taufenb — tt, with thegreateat 
pleasure ; mort cheerfully, p. 85. 



lr» a 

Stftttcnt^rane,/. (pf.tt)tftarof 

joy. 

8 r e « b t g, adj. joyous, joyful, glad ; 
adv, gladly, joyfully. 

fixtntn, V, refl. to rejoice, to be 
glad ; fid^ itbei: etttad — , to be glad 
of, rejoice in, {alto wUh the gen.) to 
enjoy ; v. a. imp. to aflbrd pleasure 
01- joy; ed frrut mt^, I am glad, 
delighted. 

g r e u n b, m. (e«, pi. e) friend. 

^reunbtiitt, /. *pl. en) femde 
friend. 

>¥i;eunblt(^, adj. friendly, kind; 
afiable, courteous ; pleasant (to the 
eye), agreeable, cheerful (p. 104); 
adv. kindly, afiably, courteously. 

9teunbli(^Eeit, /. kindness, ci- 
vility, affability. 

Bfreunbfc^ aft/. friendship; kind- 
ness ; relations, kindred, p. 83. 

9 r e 9 e I, > adj. wanton, inso- 
^reoel^aft, > lent, wicked, crimi- 
nal. 

%x t'otX raVLi%m. ma'icious disposi- 
tion, wantonness. 

$ r e 9 e In, V. n. to act wickedly ; to 
talk irreverently, to sport ; frevflt 
»t(|t, sport not (p. 196); — b,par<. 
adj. wanton, criminal. 

8 V i e b e, m. (n9) peace ; tranquility, 
harmony. 

9ttebli(|, adj. peaceable; tran- 
quil, quiet; i^r — zVLf ye peaceful 
(Uessed) ones, p. 128. 

g r t f b r t (^, m. ('«) Frederick. 

9 r t f ^, adj. iresh ; recent, new ; 
brisk, gay; hale, sound; adv. re- 
cently, newly; lively, resolutely, 
gaily. 

%x^\^f adj. glad, gladsome, happy, 
joyful. 

8 r 8 ^ It (^, adj. joyftil, merry, cheer- 
ful; pleasant, delightful ; odw.joy- 
Mly, merrily, gladsomely. 

d r ^ 1 (f e n, n. (9) shoutmg, exult- 
ing, triumph. 

^x^^l^dtXL^, part. adj. exulting, 
rejoicing. 

^rS^tten, v. n. ((Sinrm), to be a 



slave to; to humour, gratify, |» 
160. 

r m m, adj. pious, good, religious ; 

ber — t, ihe good man. 

1 6 m m i g !'f i t, /. piety. 
S r f 4>, in. (e«, pi, t*) frog. 
^ r fl 1 0, adj. frosty, cold, chilly. 
^rtt(|t,/. {pi. e*) fruit; Bhfuci^t* tijik 

SBlumengarten, kitchen and flower- 
garden, p. 103. 
'^XTX^ilciX,adj. fruitful, fertile. 
%xxi6it^tt^ivi%t, n. fruit-wreatb, 

festoon. 
9rii^, adj. 4r adv. early (in the 

morning); soon; premature; baS 

— -( 9Sf ilt^en. the premature violet. 
^xfi^tx, C€fmp. of \t^f earlier, 

sooner. 
^rii^Itng, m. (9) spring, vernal 



9rtt^ling0attgcft(|i n. (eO a 

vernal, t. e. youthful or bloomiog 

countenance. 
$tt^9, m. (e9)fox. 
9 il g tt n g, /. dispensation, providence. 
$ d ^ I e n, V. a. to feel, to perceive, 
gtt^ren, «. a. to carry, bring; to 

conduct, lead ; ettt Sebett — ,to live 

or lead a life, p. 174. 
5 fi 1^ r er, m. (8) leader, guide. 
Su^rrtinn,/. conductress, guide 
^Xiilttf. abundance, fulness. 
Sullen, V. a. to make full, to fin. 
9 ft n f, num. five. 

Sfinf^unbert, mim. five hundred 
9 & n f t e, num. the fifth. 
9 ii n f S e :^ n, num. fifteen. 
Siinfie^ntf, mtm. fifteenth. 
Sflnfltg, num. fifty. 
S u n { e, m. (n0, j>/. n) spark. 
9nn ! e ( n, V. n. to glitter, twinkle 

sparkle ; — b, glittering, twinkling 
§ ft r, |»rep. (gor. Me ace.) for, in fa 

vour of ; to; instead of; as {dn^ 

toith verbs): erfenneuSonien fur ftt 

93aterl(inb, recognize Ionia as theii 

native land, p. 186. 
S U r ^ t /. fear, dread, fright. 
^ux^thax, adj, fearful, fHgfatftd, 

formidable 



%iix^ttn,v.a. to fear, dread, ap- 
prehend ; bu xcti^t, toit otel bu 9on 
i^tten jtt — l^afl, you know how 
much (mischief) you have to ap- 
prehend from them (p. 16) ; fv^ WX 
tttoai — , to be afraid of, to fear. 

%^v^ttvli^,adj. terrible, fright- 
ftd, hideous ; adv. terribly, &c. 

B^iitforgc,/. care; providence. 

%ViV%m. (en, jd. eti) prince, sove- 
reign. 

%^xfttnlu%f. princely pleasure. 

^uxilkinn,/. princess. 

9 il t fl U (^, adj. princely, belonging 
to a prince. 

9ufl,m. (c«, pi. e*) foot; base; §u 
Bfu§(e) 0e^en, to walk or go afoot, 
on foot ; ju feinen ^^ctt, at his feet 
(p. 91) ; a foot (measure) ; fitnf — 
f)06), five, feet high (p. 188) ; tin 
OUliSt 9on ad^tjtg --> an obelisk of 
eighty feet, p. 189. 

gufbalUftt), m. («,!»/. en) ball of 
the foot, foot-ball. 

g u f ^ b e tt, m. («) floor (of aroom). 

5uf ^)fab,m. («) foot-path. 

9ttf {la))f e, m. (nd, |iL n) foo^8tep, 
track. 

5 u ^ fl e C g, m. (e8) »«« 5ttft)fab. 

9 tt 1 1 e r, n. (g) food ; feed, fodder. 

%iSitttxn, V. a, give food to; to 
feed ; futterr mi(^ ju Xoit, feed me 
to death, p. 20. 



® a B e, /. (p2. n) gift ; present ; en- 
dowment. 
® S ^ tt e n, V. n. to yawn, gape. 
@ a I g f n, m. (g) gallows, gibbet. 
@ a ng, m. (t9, pi. e*) walking; step, 

pace; passage, way; course; (tn 

mining) a vein. 
® & n ge Ibanb, n. (0 leading strings; 

ant — fu^ren, to lead about like a 

child. 
®att«,/. (irf. e*)go«ie. ^ 
®dnff fettbtob.n. (eO goose-fat 

and bread (eaten like bread and 

batter). 
9 an %, adj. whole, complete, entire. 



210 ®e5 _^ 

aU; ben— ^n Xa^, all day loi«| 
adv. wholly, entirely, quite ; per* 
fectly, fully; very, very much; — 
aHein, quite alone, all alone; — 
ni^ig, very quietly ; — Uttb gar, en- 
tirely) completely. 
9 an S e, n. (tt) the whole ; the uni- 
verse. 
^^n^li^, adv. totally, entirely, 
wholly. 

5 a r, adv. very, quite, fully, entire- 
ly ; at all ; — fc^r, very much ; — 
ni^t, not at all. 
Hxn, ». (e«) yam ; net. 
$ a r fit g, adj. foul; ugly, deformed. 
^axttn,tn.%pl. — ♦) ^rden. 
)a%m. (H,pl. e*) guest ; straoger, 
visitor. 
J a fl f r e t, adj. hospitable. 

® a ^ f r eutt b f ^ af t,/. hospitality. 

®a^^tf^tnl, n. («, pi. e) a pre- 
sent made by Uie host to his guest 
or vice versIL 

® a um en, m. (fi) roof of the month, 
palate. 

@ e B & r e n, gebar, geborcn, o. a. to 
bring forth ; give birth to. 

®eb&ube, n. {9, pi. — ) bnildiqg, 
structure, edifice. 

©eBetn, n. pi. bte ©eBeine, the 
bones; corpse, remains. 

® eb e n, gaB, gegcBen, v. a. to give; 
to confer; v. imp. to be, to exist ; 
e8 gibt, there is, there are {tritk tU 
ace). 

® e B e r, m. (fi, pi. — ) donor, giver. 

® e B e t, n. (e«, pi. e) prayer. 

®t}>ttln6^,n. (i) prayer-book. 

@eBic ten, geBot, geBoten, v. a. to 
bid, command, order; uBer ettoal 
pt — B^Ben, to have the command 
of, p. 174. 

® e B i e t e r, m. (9) commander, lord, 
master. 

©eBieterif^, adj. imperious; 
haughty. 

® e b il b e, n. f«, pi. — ) work ; crea- 
tion. 

® e B t r g e, n. (9, pi. — ) a chain ol 
mountains, ridge of hills. 



Ui 



Ui 



tl e b 0e t, part. adj. bent, curved. 

9 e b 1 e n,part, adj. bom. 

@ebor{len, part. adj. burst, broken. 

Qthot, n. (t9,pl. e) command, pre- 
cept. 

&thxavi^,m. (ed, pi. e*) use; em- 
ployment. 

^cbruber, pi, brothers (two or 
mere. 

€1 € b it d t, jMirf. adj. bent down ; de- 
jected, depressed. 

#ebttrtdtao, m. (9) natal day, 
birth-day 

Qeb&f(| n. (e^ thicket, wood, 
grove. 

^tia^tnxi, n. (ffe«) memory, re- 
collection ; tn0 — rufen, to call to 
mind. 

ethad^itti^taftl, f memory- 
tablet. 

@fb(tnfe, m. (u«, pi. tt) thought; 
idea. 

®ebft^en, (^tiitl), gebteben, v. n. 
to grow, thrive, prosper ; to agree 
with, to do good to (with the 
dot.). 

0cben!eii, oeba(^te, ^tha^t, v. n. 
to think of, remcOnber (with the 
gen.) ; to purpose, intend ; «. a. to 
remember (with intent to requite), 
p. 165. 

tl e b tt I b, /. endurance, patience. 

9 e b tt I b t (), adj. patient, indulgent ; 
bet — e, the patient one; adv. por 
tiently. 

ef a b t, /. danger, jeopardy, peril. 

OefabrooU, adj. dangerous, 
fraugllt with danger. 

@efSbtIi^, <idj. dangerous, peril- 
ous. 

®ef 5 bt t e, m. (tt, pi. n) ) compan- 

©efabrtitttt, /. {pi. en) J ion, as- 
sociate. 

tie fallen, geftel, gefallett, v, n. 
{gov. the dot.) to pleas^; H^ e0 eu(b 
^efallt, until it pleases you, until it 
\m your pleasure, p. 48. 

befallen, m. (S) favour, kindness. 

Gefallig, adj. pleasing, kind, 
obliging. 
11 



•€» 

efaft, part, adj. calm, collected, 
prepared. 

efeci^t, n. (e8, pi. e) fight, fray 
combat. 

efilb(e), n. (e0,p£. e) fields, plain 
efolge, n. (d) retinue, suit, train, 
ef itbl/ n. {%, pi. e) feeling, sensa- 
tion ; sense ; heart. % 
(.fit b too II, adj. full of feelingi 
tender. 

ef U r (b t, port. adj. furrowed. 
t^zXL,prep. {gov. the aec.) towards, 
to; against; compared with; 
nearly (with numerals), 
egettb,/. {pi. ett) region, parts; 
district, neighbourhood. 
e e n f e tttg, adj. mutual, recipro- 
cal. 

e ettfl attb, m. (e«, pi. t*) object 
subjeot. 

etttbetl,n. (0) contrary; im 
on the contrary. 

e^enuber, prep, {with the dat.^ 
opposite, over against ; adv. on tin* 
opposite side. 

e g e n it b e r {I e b e tt b, «(;. standing 
on the opposite side, opposite, 
eg etttt) art,/, presence; the pre- 
sent (time). 

egtter, m. {9, pi. — ) adversary 
opponent. 

cbege, n. (9) enclosure, fence, 
hedge. 

ebetm, adj. secret, hidden; nii- 
known, clandestine ; in or tnl -^, 
secretly; adv. secretly, privately, 
ebetntttifvoll, adj. mysterioui; 
adv. mysteriously, 
eb en, gittg, gegangen, v. n. to go, to 
walk ; geb' betnea SBeg, go thy way, 
depart from me, p. 16 ; v. imp. to 
be, to fare ; e« gtng tbnen ntcbt bef« 
fer, they did not fare any better, p. 
187. 

e b e m nt t, part. adj. checked, sup- 
pressed, restrained, 
e b 6t, n, (e«) hearing ; — geben, to 
give ear, to listen ; ber ^embe ^ah 
feitt— mebr, the stranger would 
listen to nothing ftirther» p. fta 



Setot^cn, «. n. to obey, submit 
to {wiih the dot.). 

@ e ^ 9 r e tt, v, n. to be the property 
of any one, to belong or appertain 
to {ufUh the dci.). 

@ e^ r i g, adj. belonging to ; proper, 
due. 

@ e t) 5 rn, n. {ti, pi. e) horns or ant- 
lers (of a stag). 

@e^orfam, m. (9) obedience, alle- 
giance. 

® e t ^ e I, /. (p^ n) whip, scourge. 

®ti% m. {t9, pi. er) spirit, mind, 
soul. 

@ et firet ^, adj spirited, ingenious, 
witty. 

(S^ e i s, m. (ed) avarice. 

@elSn^fr, n. (9) bannister; stair- 
case. 

®elang(n, V. n. (stt ettoas or tt)o^tn) 
to reach, arrive at ; to obtain ; at- 
tain. 

@ el & ttte, n. (0) ringing or tolling of 
bells; peal 

OelB, adj. yellow. 

®t\lli^,adi. yellowish. 

® e U, n. {H, pi. er) money. 

@clegenl^eit,/. {pi. en) occasion, 
opportunity. 

@ el en I, n. (e«, i>^ e) joint; limb, p. 
140. 

@ e I i e B i, jiait. odj- beloved, loved ; 
nsf in — er, wy beloved one. 

<9clinden, fielang, gelungen, v. n. 
to prosper, succeed, speed {wUh the 
dot.) ; t9 geltngt nitr, I succeed. 

®ellett,«.n. to emit a shrill sound ; 
to yell; reverberate. 

®eIobett, V. a. to promise (solemn- 
ly), to vow. 

® elodt, adj. curly, formed into curls 
or ringlets (of the hair). 

9elten, gait, gegoUen, v. n. to be 
worth, to cost; to avail, to be of 
good effect; v, imp. e0 gilt, it con- 
.cem«, the question or aim is. 

@elnfi n. {^, pi. e) desire, pas- 
sion. 

^tma^,n {ti, pi er*) room, apart- 



B tier 

©ema^l; ber— ,the] 

sort ; H9 — , the spouse, wife. 
® em a I) U n n, /. spouse, lady, 
©emalbe, n. («, pL — ) painting; 

picture, 
©emci^, adj. suitable, conformable ; 

adv. agreeably to {with the dot). 
®tmtin, adj. common; ordinary; 

low, vulgar, 
©emeinbe, /. (pi. n) community ^ 

parish. 
®emeinigU(^, adj. usually, com* 

monly. 
® em e i tt f am, adj. common, mutual. 
@tm^ti,n. (ed, pi. er) soul, heut, 

disposition, mind. 
®en for^tqttt, prep, (wiih the ace,) 

towards, to. 
@tn&u, adj, near, intimate; exact; 

adv. closely, minutely, exactly; 

clearly, distinctly, precisely. 
® e n e t g t, part. adj. inclined ; prone ; 

bent, 
©enefung, /. convalescence, re 

covery. 
® e n i e, n. (9, pL '9) genius, man of 

genius. 
®tnUitn, genof, genoffen, v. a. to 

enjoy ; partake of (food or drink). 
®enitt«, HI. (jrf. ©enfen, Gr. p. 400, 

^ 42, 2d) genius, guardian spirit, 
©eno^, m. (ffen, pi. ffen) companion, 

consort, associate, 
©enng, adv. enough, sufficient. 
®enugfam,cufo. enough, sufficient- 
ly, 
©euugfamfeit,/. sufficiency. 
® e n it g f a m, adj. contented, mode^ 

ate, sober. 
® enugt^uung,/. satisfaction. 
® e n tt f, m. (ffe«, pi. ffe*) enjoyment • 

partaking of (food or drink), 
©eograv^tf ^/ adj geographical. 
®eorg,m. George, 
©erabe, (grabe) adj, siraight, erect 

upright; perpendicular; adv. di- 
rectly ; exactly, just ; just then (of 

time), 
©eranien, n. ('d) Gerania, 1 1 

tain in Greece 



•ef 



9 e r a f f e (, n. (9) clatter, rattling. 

® erdtKO »• (e*#jp'- ftirniture ; ef- 
fects, baggage. 

©erauntig, a<2;. large, spacious, 
ample. 

® e t e c^ t <i<^i- just, righteous. 

®ei:e^tt0feit,/. justice, righteous- 
ness. 

(Strict, n. (e«, jp/. e) court of jus- 
tice, tribunal. 

^txi^tli^, adj. judicial. 

®ei:n, adv, willingly, fain, gladly, 
cheerfully ; — effett, to be fond of 
(eating) ; — Betra^tett, to be fond 
of contemplating. 

® er 5 n, n. (eO any thing that rolls, 
loose stones or gravel. 

® e r it I) 1 1, part, adj, moved, affected. 

Oefanbte, m. (rt, pi. n) messenger, 
ambassadoi^ 

® ef ang, m. it9,pi. e*) singing, song ; 
hymn, anthem. 

Oefc^fift, n. (e«, pi. e) business; 
employment, occupation ; task. 

©cfdiiaftifi, adj. busy, active, em- 
ployed. 

(S^efd^f^en, gef(^a^, gefti^rBen, v. n. 
to happen, to come to pass ; to take 
place, to be done. 

et{^i6iU,f. {pi. tt) history. 

9cf^i(f, n. fate, lot, destiny; (in 
mining) metallic vein, lode. 

®ef^t(ft, adj. skilful, dexterous, 
clever. 

©efc^lecifet, n. (H,pl. er) race, Idnd. 

®t\^mvidt,pari. adj. adorned. 

®ef^5^>f, n. it9,pl. f) creature. 

©ef^of, n. (ffe«, |i/. ffe) missile; 
dart, javelin. 

®tf^X&in\>, adj. swift, fast, rapid; 
adv. quickly, fast, hastily. 

®efegnet, part. adj. blessed. 

©efellCe) m. (en, p/. en) comrade, 
companion, fellow; JqoUo, — en! 
hurrah, my boys ! 

©efellen, c. refl. {jli^ ju Stncm) to 
follow or join another, to associate 
om'sBslfwith. 

9 e f c 1 1 f (^ a f t, /. company, socle- 



213 ett 

^t\t^,n. (t9, pi. r) law ; rule, sta 

lute. 
S e f e ^ t, adj. sedate, staid, grave. 
S e f i t^ t n. (c8) sight ; face, cou» 

tenance; eye. 
5 e f i ci^ t « f a t b e,/. complexion. 
Seft^tdfretd, m. (ed) horizon; 

sphere of knowledge. 
9 e f t n b e I, n. («) rabble ; armet — 

miserable rabble, p. 104. 
S)efonbert, part. adj. distinct 

separate. 
^ e f p a 1 1 e n, part. adj. cleft, tfpliu 
dtfpannt, part. adj. intensei 

eager, intent, 
^efprfid), n. (e«) conversation, die* 

course. 
Sefprengt P<^- odj- rent asoa 

der; urged or driven on. 
9 e It a b e, n. («) shore, bank, coast. 
9 1 ft alt, f. [pi. en) stature, figure 

shape ; mien, look ; gro^ 9Ctt — , a 

large stature. 
9 e fi e ^ e n, geflanb, geflanben, v. a 

to confess, acknowledge, grant. 
S e fl e rn, adv. yesterday. 
9tftixn,n. (t9, pi e) constelladoii, 

star. 
D e {I i rn t, adj. studded with stan. 

starry, 
^efiorben, part. adj. dead, de- 
ceased. 
9eftt(|t, pari. adj. sought after; 

8ee fud^en. 
9 e f u n b, adj. healthy, sound ; w'lole- 

some. 
SJet^an, see t^un; gcfagt — , le 

said, so done. 
Set^ter, n. («) ailed — , all tlie 

beasts, p. 201. 
9 e 1 f e, n. (d) roaring, rumbling (oi 

water, dec). 
^etreuUc^, adv. faithfuHy, tm 

ly. 
3 e t r fl, adj. o' good cheer ; confi 

dent. 
9etr5ftet port, adj comforted 

consoled. 
SJetflmntel, n. («) tumult, 



9ei» 



244 



9U 



•ctV&c^S, n, {t9, pL c) anything 
that growi, plant; growth, r 
183. 

® e » a f f e tt, n. {tauuual^for SBaffe::) 
weapons, arms. 

etna^x toerben, v. to descry, 
perceive. 

O f M a ^ r (tt, V. a. to perceive, de- 
scry, discover. 

0c»&^rctt,«. a. to grant, voach- 
safe, give; to afibrd, yield. 

@etoalt, /. power, might; force, 
violence. 

O f » a 1 1 i g, adj. powerful, mighty, 
potent; huge; violent; adv. pow- 
erfully, mightily. 

@ e to a 1 1 f a m, adj. violent. 

@ett)anb, n. (e«) garment; attire, 
robe. 

@ f to a tt b f, part. adj. quick, adroit, 
dexterous. 

@ e to a n b t ^ e i t, /. dexterity. 

©etoSffrr, n. («,j)/. —) flood, wa- 
ters. 

(S) e to e ( f , n. (d) texture, web. 

@tWt^X,n.{i, pi. e) gun, piece. 

®ttDtHt,peui. adj. dedicated, de- 
voted. 

®tx»i^t,n. (e«) weight. 

@tVoinn,m.(fi) gain, profit. 

@ f totitnr n, getoann, getoonnen, v. a. 
to win, gain ; acquire, get. 

&tX»i^, adj. certain, sure ; certain, 
some ; getoiffe Sanber, certain coun- 
tries (p. 179) ; adv. certainly, sure- 
ly, ao doubt, undoubt^y; fo — 
(aid), as sure as. 

0f toff fen, n. (6) conscience. 

®etottter, n. («, pi. — ) thunder- 
storm. 

©etoittrrgrimm, m. («) tempest's 
rage or fury. 

® f to tttrrfattfett,n. howling, roar- 
ing or bellowing of a thdhder- 
storm. 

© e to g e n, adj. (gov. the dat.) favour- 
able, propitio 'Xf friendly 

B t to ^ n e n, t. a. to accustom ; ft^ 
Ott ettoaj -^, to accustom, inure or 
habituate one's self tr any thing- 



©etoobtt^ett, /. (jd. en) 

practice, usage. 
® e to ^ ttl i ^,adj. customary, o 

ordinary; adv. usually, 

@etoo^ttt, adj. (wUh the gen.) ac- 
customed or used to. 
®eto5lbe (0,11/. —) arch, vault 
©etott^I, r (9Uumult,commotioas 

throng. 
©TlSi^mt, part. adj. tamed ; bft-^ 

one thai is tamed or subdued. 
® ( } ( tt g t, part. adj. generated, bred 
@e}temctt,«. ft/Ltifip. tobeoonwi 

to be meet or fit ; toir t9 bent !6aiib« 

matttt gejtentt, as it becomes a hn- 

bandman, p. 30. 
©ejogen, part. adj. drawn (of a 

dagger), 
©tertg, adj. eager, greedy; ado. 

eagerly, greedily. 
® i e f e n, go^, gegoffett, «. a. to ponr 

spill, shed. 
® t f t, n. (rO poison. 
® t f tt g, adj. poisonous, venomona 
®ifttv0pftn,m. (9, pi.— ) drop ot 

poison. 
®ipftl m. («, pL—) top; peak. 

summit. 
®if^t,m. spray, froth. 
®lani, m. (ed) splendour, brighi- 

ness, goigeousness, brilliancy, 
©langftegel, n. ($) bright seal« 

seal of splendour. 
©Uitsen, «. n. to glitter, glisten, 

shine. 
® I a n s e It b, part. adj. bright, brilU* 

ant, glittering. 

I a nse tt b to ti^, adj. of a brilliant 

or glossy white. 

Ia9, n. (e«, pi. er*) glass feitt — 

^itv, a glass of beer, p. 85. 

I a m a I e r e t,/. glass-painting. 
®latt, adj. smooth, even, polished ; 

-* maci^en, to polish, p. 57. 

I(t u b e or @ I a u b e n, m. (n0 Dr I) 

faith, belief. 

I a u b e tt; V. a. to believe, trust ; to 

suppose, imagine, thiok; ott (Sinm 

— , to believe in. 



mna 



215 



9xa 



9 1 e i (|/ 1. mlj, like, similar ; equal ; 

even, smooth; nur ^^ felber— , 

only like itself (p. 414) ; 2. adv. 

equally ; directly, immediately, 

forthwith, presently; quickly; at 

once ; 3. amj. for o\>[\Ui^, although, 

though. 
@ I e t (^ e n, in connection toUh posau- 

five pronouns, metned, betned, femc0 

— , my, your, his equals or like. 
®l eid^en, glic^, ^tQli^tn, v. n. to be 

like, to resemble {with the dot), 
®lti^fam,€uiv. as if, ai it were, 

as though ; almost 
®lzi^ro9f)l, adv, yet, neverthe- 
less, for all that, 
©let ten, qlitt, ^t^litttn, v. n. to 

glide ; ba^in — , to glide along. 
01ieb, ». (e«, pi. er) member, limb 

(of the body) ; link (of a chain), 
©limmen, gtomm, geglommen, v. n. 

to glimmer, glow. 
©Ummern.v. n. to shine faintly; 

to glimmer, 
©locfe,/. (p/. n)bell. 
@ lo (f e n n a n g, m. (d) sound of bells. 
@Ion:ei^, tidj. gloriously, trium- 

phantly. 
®lfi(f, n. (eS) fortune; good luck; 

prosperity, happiness ; success. 
®ifidht^aht, adj. fortune-gifted, 

Incky. 
®lu(fli(|, adj. fortunate, lucky, 

1><LPP7> prosperous ■ adv. fortunate- 

>, luckily; safely. ' 
©Ifi(fli(|er»etfe, adv, luckily, 

fortunately. 
©Udfelig, od blessed, happy, 

fortunate. 
® I fi ^ e n, V. n. to glow (with heat, 

witi^ zeal, ' &c.) ; to shine ; — b, 

glowing; fiery, violent. 
Olut^, /. {pi. en) heat, ardour, 

glow, flame; splendour, brightness, 

p. 43. 
@ u ab e, /. grace, kindness, favour; 

mercy, pardon ; um — fle^ien, Ic 

sue for mercy, clemency, p. 153. 
®nabenbilb, n. (e«) miraculous or 

wonder-working image 



@tt&btg, adj. gracious, propitiooiij 
— e 5rau, my lady your Grtce fl» 
addressing a lady of rank) 

6)olb,n. (c0)gold. 

©olbbef leibet, adj. clad or ar- 
rayed in gold, gold-clad. 

©olbbeUben, adj. loaded wit}^ 
gold. 

@oIbett, adj, gdd, golden; of n 
golden hue. 

©olborange,/. (pL n) golc orang« 
orange of a golden hue. 

® ( b r 1 ^, adj, gold-red. 

®0t^tf4a<2/. Gothic. 

®otl,TO. (e«,p/. er*)C}od 

® 1 1 e 9 a (f e r, m. (0) church-yard, 
burying-ground. 

®0tttil)au9,n. (e«) house of God. 

®0ttt9^Vittt,f. ipl* n) sanctua- 
ry; tabernacle. 

®dttt9tottt,n. (tifpl. e) work oi 
Ckxl. 

©dtttnn, /. ipl. en) goddess; bit 
•.jtdntotnn bev —^n, the queen ol 
goddesses, i. e. Juno. 

® $ 1 1 li (^, adj. divine, godlike. 

® r a b, n. (e«, j»/. er*) grave, tomb. 

©xahmai n.(<i,pl. er*) monument, 
sepulchre. 

®xahtn,m.i9,pl. — ) trench, ditch, 
moat. 

® ra b, m. (ti) grade; degree; im 16. 
— e ber ^xtiit, in the 16th degre&o! 
hititude, p. 178. 

® r a b e, adv. for gerabe. 

® r a f, m. (en, pi. en) count, earl. 

® r & f I i d^, adj. belonging to a count, 
the ccnnt's. 

@X(im,m. (ed) grief, sorrow, melan 
choly. 

@ra0,n.(e«) grass. 

® rafett, v. n. to graze, to foed. 

©rad^alm, m. {t9,pl. en) blade oi 
grass. 

®xa% 

Srau adj. gray; ancient; in jenet 
— ei 34ten, in those ancient tim9i| 
p. 214. 

@xavi,n. (eO gray (odovr) 



)adj. frightful, hideotis 
% S ghastly, horrible. 



etu 



246 



Cranes, n. (9) horror, dread; dis- 
may. 
©rfinlic^, (u{j. horrid, hideous; 

monsirous. 
®r aud, adj. dismal, fearful, awful. 
®xavi6, in,(tii) horror, dread, fright, 
©raufam, adj. cruel, fierce, fell, 

inhuman. 
®?auff n, n. («) horror, awe, dis- 
may. 
®tai le, / (p/. tt) grace, charm; 

Tie of the Graces. 
St *ett, griff, gegriffen, «. a. J- n. 
to g.a^p, lay hold of, seize, gripe ; 
in bic Zaf^t — , to put one's hand 
into one's pocket, p. 89. 
®ret«, adj. hoary, gray-haired. 
®rfi«, m. (e«, jp/.'r) an old man, 

grandsire. 
®rettje, /. (;»/. n) bound, border, 

limit, confine. 
®xtniini 9, adj. boundless, 
©riec^e, m. (n, i»/: n) a Greek, Gre- 
cian, 
©rte^tf^orf/. Greek. 
®vimm,m. (e«) rage, fury, wrath, 
©timmig, adj. angry, furious, 
fierce, grim ; adv. furiously, grim- 
ly, fiercely, 
©tinjen, V. n. to grin, to show one's 

teeth. 
®toh, adj. coarse ; rude, uncivil, 
©rob^ett, /. (jo/, en) coarseness, 

incivility, ill-breeding. 
®X9% adj. great, big, large, huge ; 
tall, g.-and; bad — e, the grand; 
vastness, grandeur. 
® r 5 5 e, /. greatness; vastaess, lofti- 
ness, grandeur. 
® r f ^ e i t, /. (moral) greatness, no- 
bleness, 
©rofmittl^tg, adj. magnanimous, 

high-minded, generous. 
®tof»ater, m. (8, p/. — *) grand- 
father, grandsire. 
®r tt b e, /. {pi. n) pit, hole, den. 
@ruft,/. {pi. e*) cavern, den; tomb, 

sepulchre. 
&xixn, adj. green, verdant 
eruttb, flp {H,pl. e*) grount ; bot^ 



«ftfi 



torn; ^'alley; cause, reason 
ground, t. e. first or original ctH 
jur, priming, p. 111. 
riinbrn, V. a.to found, establish, 
r fi n b I i (^, adj. ^well-grounded ; 
thorough, sciid. 
©runblod, adj. bottomless, fathom 

less, 
©run en, v. n. to be or besons 

green ; to flourish, thrive. 
®xuppt,f. (pi. n) group ; cluster 
®xvL)ppixiin^,f. grouping, 
©ruf, m, (c«, pi. e*) salutation, 
greeting, welcome; fhUmanh bcttt 
imn — bie ^an\>, no one ofien Ui 
hand to welcome him, p. 169. 
©rft^en, v. a. to greet, salute; lo 

haU. 
® ii I b e n, /or golben, golden. 
®nnft,f. favour, good will, grace. 
®nn{lltng> m. (g, pi. e) darlings 

favourite. 

®ttfia9 9lboI))l^, Gustavus Adol- 

phus, one of the kings of Sweden. 

®ut, adj. good ; agreeable; friendly, 

kind; adv. well; in a kindly m 

friendly manner ; bad — t, the good ; 

ttxoas gar gu — mac^en tooUen, (p. 

188) to wish to do a thing unusually 

well, to make it unusually good; 

@tnem — ^« t^nn, to do good, to 

show kindness to any one. 

®ntn. {t9,pl. ei:*)good; possession, 

property; estate, country-seat. 
® it tig, adj. kind, benign; indul- 
gent. 

^a\ int. (expresnve qf joy or mdtg 
ruUicn) ha ! ah ! 

^(iax,n. {t9, pi. e) frequeiOli^in thi 
plural, hair. 

^ci^t, f. property, fortune ; trea- 
sure. 

^ a b e n, ». tr. a. 4" tatx. to have ; ti 
possess, to keep. 

tg a (f e, /. {pi. n) hatehet or axe. 

.^ a b e «, m. Hades, the lower W3r!d 

.g a f e n, m. («, pi. —•) harbour, port 

^aQ,fn. {t9, pi. e) hedge, fence. 



I>t» 



M7 



«ef 



9 «{| e r, «{j. lean, slender, thin. 
^ a i tt, m. (e8, pi. e) grove, wood. 

Qal'i>txti9,m, (ed) semicircle. 

^alftc/.half. 

<^a I U, /. (pi. n) hall; porch. 

^aUo^! int. halloo! 

^ a I m, m. (eS, ji/. en) Uade ar spire 
(of grass) ; halm, stalk (of com), 
straw. 

I^al9,m, (ed, pi. e*) neck ; throat. 

^^libun^, n. (ed) collar (of a 
dog). 

^al9tn^, n. (ed, i>^. er*) nedc- 
cloth, handkerchief. 

Qalt, tn. stop, halt; — ma^tn, to 
stop, make a halt. 

Qalttn, l)telt gr^aUen, i. «. a. to hold; 
to keep; to detain; to contam; 
to keep in employ ; — fur, to regard 
or consider as, to deem, think; 
2. V, n. to stop ; 3* v. refl. to keep 
one's self, to be ; ft(i& fHUe — , to 
keep quiet, p. 199. 

©amctt, m. («, jrf. — ) draw-net, 
hoop-net 

jammer, m. (8) hammer; balance- 
fish. 

$anb, /. (pf. e*) hand; side; an 
bet — nel^men, to take by the 
band ; ciXL fetner — , at his sitHe, p. 
168. 

ganb^ferb, ^ {ti, pi. e) led- 
horse. 

^anbel, m. (6) bargain; afiair, 
matter, p. 87. 

^ a n b In ng,/. (pl.tn) action ; act, 
aeed. 

$ anbtoerf, n. (ed) handicraft, trade, 
business 

^anQtn, ^^ gel^angen, v. n. to 
hang; to adhere; — BIttBen, to 
adhere fast, to get caught ar en- 
tangled. 

^an9, m. {eantraeiion and nickname 
for 3oBqnn) John, Jack. 

gatfe,/(jj/. n)harp. 

^avm,m, (cd) grief, sorrow, harm. 

^ a c m n i e,/. (pi. n) harmony. 

^crmottif^, adj. harmonious. 



,&atttif<i^, m. (e<, frf. c) i 

harness. 
^att, adj. hard ; severe ; stubborn 

obstinate. 
^axtn&di^ adj. stubborn, inflex 

ible. 

JfelBaum^e'n/n. (8)$ ^^®^' 

tree. 
$ a f elB tt f ^, m. (d) hazel-bush. 
,g a f e I r e { «, n. (e8) hazel-twig, 
gaflig, adj. hasty; ad». hastily, 

in haste. 
^au^,tn. {ti) breath; breeze. 
^avi^tn,v. n. to breathe; to blow; 

V. a. to exhale; 9on ft(^ -^^ to 

breathe or send forth ; to emit. 
^ an fen, («, irf. — ) heap, pile; 

mass (of people). 
$ & u f e tt, V. a. to heap, amass, pile 
«^&ttfid, adj, abundant, copious, 

frequent, 
ig a tt ^> t, n. (e8, pi. et*) head. 
^anptfi^uXff. principal figure. 
^au9,n. (ti, pi. er*) house; family, 

household; na^ — c, home; ju 

— (e), at home, 
^aufen, «.n.to live ; to dwelL 
^an9^altVLn^, f. house-keeping, 

domestic economy* 
.gauSBofmeifler, m. (9) steward. 
^ a u 8 » a t et, m. {€, pi. — •) father 

of the family, 
^i ttteliffeta:petett, p/. tapes- 

t y, hangings. 
^ e b e n, T)ob, ge^oben, v. a. to lift ; 

to raise ; to elevate; (ebt tinmal. 

just lift it once, p. 87. 
.§ •<! e, /. (p/. tt) hedge ; enclosure ; 

thicket, 
.geer, n. (e8, p/. e) host, army; ba0 

iDtlbe or wutBenbe —, the wild 

chase, Arthur's chase, 
.g e e r b e, /. (p^ n) flock, herd, 
.geften, v. a. to &sten, tie; ben 

IBluf anf ettoad — , to fix the eya 

upon something, p. 179. 
^efiig, adj. violent, impetuous, 

vehement; adv. violently, vehe- 
mently, &C. 



«tl 



3IB 



««« 



^t^x, adj. lofty, flublime ; holy. 

•g e tl, n. (ed) happiness ; bliss ; safe- 
ty ; hail (wUh the dot.) ; — betnem 
<kditin, hail to thy light, or blessed 
be thy light, p. 134. 

ig c U a n b, m. (c«) Saviour. 

i@ e i I e n, r. a. to heal, euro. 

^ e i 1 i 0, adj. sacred, holy ; bei* or 
bie — e, the saint. , 

«g e i U g I f 1 1 /. holiness, sanctity. 

g ei U 1 ^ tt m, n. {a, pi. er*) sanc- 
tuary. 

g e i m, ado. home. 

g c i in a 1 1), /. home, native place. 

geimat^U^, adj. belonging to 
one's home, native. 

geimgcwanbt, adj. on the way 
to one's home, homeward-bound. 

.getmif(^, adj. native; am ^etm'* 
fc^en ©tranb; on my native shore, 
p. 146. 

•g e i m It (^, adj. secret, clandestine ; 
adv. secretly, privately. 

^eimtragen, v. ir. a. to carry 
home. 

<p e i m w e 0, m. (c8) way home ; re- 
turn. 

§ctnri(!^,m. Henry. 

$cif(i^en, v. a. to desire; de- 
mand. 

^ti% adj. hot ; ardent, warm, ve- 
hement; adv. ardently, vehement- 

ly. 

geif^unotr, m. (8) greediness, 
insatiate appetite. 

gei^ett, \^k% B^^eiffen, «. a. to 
name or call (p. 82) ; «. n to be 
named or called. 

g e i t e t, arfj. serene, clear, bright ; 
cheerful, happy. 

geiterfeft/- serenity; cheerful- 
ness. 

g e I b, m. (en, pi. en) hero. 

gelbenbnt^, n. (eS) book of he- 
roes, a book containing heroic le- 
gends or eiploits. 

gclbenf)>ra(^e, /. herc:!^ lan- 
e, language of heroes. 



^elbenftirne, /. hero's froot m 

brow, 
.g e I f e «, ^alf, ge^olfcn, r. n. to help^ 
assist, ftid {with Ute dai.) ; to avail, 
profit ; fic^ ju — wtffcn, to know 
bow to shift or to help one's self, p. 
89. 

ig e U, €tdj. clear, bright, light; adz. 
clearly, brightly. 

$ e 1 1 r 1 ^, adj. light red. 

•g e U a d, n. Hellas, Greece. 

•g e 11 e r, m. obole, a small cqpper 
coin. 

^ e I m, m. {t^,pl. e) helmet. 

^tmifpf)axt,f. hemisphere. 

^ e m m f n, ». a. to hinder, check. 

^ e n |l, m. (eS) stallion ; steed. 

tg e r, adv {implying motion Unoardt 
the speaker, Gr. p. 134, obs. A.) ; 
hither, here; U is often expletive: 
»or bem (Sicker —, before the vic- 
tor (p. 196) ; urn un« — , around he. 

ig e r a b, adv. down, downward {to 
wards the speaker) ; am Sc^lo^ — . 
dovni by the castle (p. 198) ; oon 
oBen — *, down from above, p. 905. 

.gerabbeugen, v. reft, to bend 
over, stoop. 

^erabblttfen, v.a. to look down. 

igerabgel^en, V. tr. n. to go down 

•gerablommen, v. ir. n. to comr 
down, descend. 

Jgerabf:pTin0en, ft)rang, gcf^run* 
gen, v. n. to jump or spring down. 

tgerabwerfen, v.ir. a. to throw 
down ; to throw off. 

«geranbro^en, v. n. to threaten, 
impend. 

etan!ommen, V. ir. n to ap- 
proach, draw nigh ; bie —ben, the 
approaching party, p. 204. 

$eran f:p renge n, ». n. to ride on 
(towards any one) in full speed, to 
gallop along. 

.geranf:pringf nb, part. adj. 
springing or hastening on (towards 
a person), p. 199. 

.gerauf, adv. up {towards tkt 
speaker), upwards; ben 
up the momitain 



4> i 



249 



^et 



^ttanif adv. oat (towards the 



igcrau^fahren, v. ir, n. to start 

forth ; to mount up, p. 208. 
i&eraudge^en, v. ir, n. to go but. 
$erau0traufeln, v.n. to drip or 

drop out. 
jQtxiti, adv. hither, near, on. 
jgcrBetfit^ren, v. a. to lead or 

bring on. 
.prrbeiloden, V. a. to entice, al- 
lure ; to bring on. 
^ e r 6 e i f 4> a f f e tt, «.a. to procure; 

to get 
(^erberge, /. shelter; quarters; 

inn. 
^txh%m.(ii) autumn. 
^ixct)ni\^, adj. Hercynian; bie 

—en SQBalbcr, the Hercynian woods 

or forests. 
Qtxh, m. (eO hearth; fire-place; 

fire-side ; an i^xtm -^, at their fire- 
side, p. 91. 
S^txtixi, in {tanDorda the tpeaker), 

into ; — ! come in ! walk in ! 
^txtin1>lxdtn,v.n. to look in. 
^ e r e in B r e (^ e n, v.ir. n. to come 

on suddenly, to approach, p. 117. 
^cretntommen/V. tr. n. to come 

in, to enter. 
^txtinlafftttfV. ir, a. to let in. 
^ tx t in txtttt.v.ir.n, to step in, 

to enter. 
^tttinxointtn, v, n. to beckon 

in ; to look invitingly (into a place), 
•gerlommett, V. tr.n.to come frcm 

(any place). 
^txiimmli6), adj, customary. 



^txlnnft,/. origin, extraction, 
i^ermatttt, m. Herman. 
^txna^, adv. afterwards, after 

that; and then, p. 88. 
^ em i eb e r, adv, down; Bi« auf bit 

©ol^len '— , down to the very soles 

(7f his feet), p. 127. 
Oe;n{eberfliefen, v. ir, n. tc 

flow down, to descend, p. 95. 
C e r 1 b, m. (ti) herald. 
ittoi,(vl. ^troett) hero. 



^txx, m. (n, pi. en) master ;gentlei 
man ; lord ; ntein — , sir ; — O^eim, 

sir micle; bet — , our Lord, the Sa 

vlour, p. 152. 
^errentag, m. (cS) feast-day, festi 

val. 
.gertlt^, adj, glorious, stately^ 

splendid, excellent, beauteous ; de* 

licious ; adv. gloriously, &c. 
^errttd^feit, /. glory, magnill- 

cence, splendour. 
^txxf^aft, f. ipl' tn) dominion, 

power; a person invested with 

power, the lord of a manor (p. 103); 

bte gn&btge— , our graciom lord, 

his grace, our lord, p. 105. 
^txxf^tn, V. n. to rule, reign, 

sway. 
<g e r r f (| e tt b, part. adj. ruling, pre- 
dominant, 
^errft^er, m. («, pi. — ) mler 

master, lord. 
Return, adv. around; xinQji '", 

round about. 
,g e tu lit e r, adv. down ; tteirn « — 

toiUi if he seems inclined to coow 

down, p. 200. 
^erunteri^&iigeitb, part. adj. 

hanging down ; huge (of a lip). 
^ e r 9 r, adv, forth ; out. 
t^ervorbrtngen, V. tr. a. to bring 

forth or out; to produce; to ut- 
ter, 
.g er 9 r r in en, rang, gerungen, 

r^. to disengage one's self, to et 

cape by struggling, 
t^er^orrnfen, «. tr. a. tocallforth 

or out. 
,^er9orf))rttttt, v. n, to spool 

forth, gush out. 
<@et9or{lr5men, v, n. to stream 

forth or out. 
.ger DOT tret en, v. ir. n. to step 

forth ; to come out. 
^erooriie^en, 80g,ge|0gen, v,m, 

to draw forth, puU out. 
^txi,n, {tnifPl. en) heart ; breast 

9on — en gern, with all my heart. 
<g^ e r I en, v. a. to press to the heart 

to embrace, zaress. 



4^U 



250 



«lii 



gerjergrclfenb, atiU' pathetic, 

tooching. 
^erifUpfeu, n. («) ihxobbing of 

tbe heart. 
cr } I id^ , a4j. oordial, affeotionato. 
^txiiidiitit,/. cordialitj , affeetion. 
^el^eti, V, a. to chkae, Inmt; to ia- 

eite, set oa (hounds), 
^euernte, /. hay-maUiig, haj< 

harvest, 
^euten, v. n, to howl, yell; to 

whine ; to roar, bellow (of a storm). 
$eut(e), adv. to-day. 
^etttig, adj, to-day's, of to-day; 

—en Sage0/ now-a-days, at presont. 

$ I c n i e b e n , adv. here below, in this 
world. 

^ t e r or Ifit, adv. here ; in this place ; 
— unb la, here and there ; — auf, 
hereupon; at this; after this; — ^er^ 
thither, to this place, this way ; lit 



speaker) ; i(^ mu^ — {fuppht St|cii), 

I must go down, p. 128. 
^ina^ftclgen, 9. tr.n. to go down, 

descend. 
^i«a(}it|en, )og, %fh9%tn, v. a, to 

draw down, 
^inauf, adv, up, up to or towards; 

ben 8erg — , np the mountain, up hill, 
^inaufffil^rcn, «. a. to lead np. 
^inauftommen, v.ir.n. to get or 

up. 
<@inaufrufen, rfef, geruftn, r. n. to 

eall np to, p. 94. 
4^inauff(^auen, v.n. to lookup. 
^ { n a u e ^ adv. out ; beyond. 
^InauSf Uegen, jlog, geflogrn, «. n. 

to fly out or away. 
^inau6gel^cn, v. tr. n. to go ont; 

to extend, reach, p. 214. 
^inauegeflofen, part. adj. cast or 

tnmed out. 
^inbetn, v. a. to hinder, impede. 



— ^er, thus far; — oon, hereof, of .^ In bur c^, adv. through; through- 



this. 

^ I e r 3 1 ij p ^ e , f-ipL n) hiero 
glyph. 

^ I m m e I , m.{t,pl. — ) heaven, sky ; 
am — , in the heaTens or sky ; o — ! 
oh heaTens I 

^lmmeUgen}dUe,n. > celestial 

^lmmel«jelt, 131. Jrault, vault 
of heaven. 

^immlifc^, adj. heavenly, celes- 
tial; lA, ble —t, I, the heavenly 
one, p. 41. 

^ I n , adv, {implying motion away 
from the speaker, Or. p. 134) thith- 
er, there; away; along; on; to, 
towards ; aometimea it is expletive^ 
as: tUt bic SBctten —, over the 
waves, p. 108; — unb ^er, to and 
fro, np and down; — unb ivieber/ 
here and there, to and fro ; audi ^ler 
nadi bem ®«Wrg* ifl et — {supply 
gegangen)/ he, too, is gone up hither 
towards the mountains, p. 199 { fe^t 
— ! lo there I 

^inab, adv. down (aioay from the 



out; during; i(^ toitt — , i e. ge^en, 
I will go through, p. 78; ba< 3a^T 
— , during the year. 

^Inetn, ocfo. in, into ; it is frequent- 
ly expletive^ as : in ben SBatb — , into 
the wood, p. 27; in $ari« — , into 
Paris, p. 46 ; teo fte fi<^ — fe^ten, into 
which they seated themselves, p. 82. 

^Ineinto^en, v. a. to entice into 
(a place). 

^^ In e I nf e ^ en, v. tr. n. to look in. 

<^i<» e I n f (^ H n g e n, v. tr. a. to swal- 
low up, devour, engulf. 

<@infallen, v, tr. n. to fall or drop 
down. 

'^ In g e B c n , r. tr. a. to give away or 
np ; to sacrifice. 

<&ln!nieen, v. n. to kneel down. 

^Inlegen, v. a. to lay down ; fic^— , 
to lay one's self down, to lie down. 

<@inr eleven, v. a. to reach; to hand 
over. 

^ I nr elf eti, v. ir. a. to carry away, 
to transport, ravish; — b, transport- 
ing, ravishing. 



»p4 



151 



«6l 



^infintctt, o. tr. fi. to sink down, 

to fiunt away. 
^ { n t en, adv, behind ; in the rear. 
, ^ i u t e r, od;. back, hind ; prtp. fy 

adv. (with the dot.) behind, in the 

rear of, after, back, 
^tntergrunb, m. (ed) back ground. 
Qinttx^alt, m, (e9) ambuscade, 

ambush. 
§ i n t e r U fl i g, adj. cunning, insidi- 
ous, deceitful. 
C i tt t e r fl e, (nip. of Winter) hind- 
most; bic— n $ii{ie, the hind feet, 

p. 167. 
^tntcrtHt,/. backdoor. 
^ in ti b e r, adv. over, across, 
^iniiberleitcn, v. a. to lead or 

conduct over. 
^innBcrf^^Inmmern, v, n. to 

dumber over (into the other 

world). 
^ixLViXLitXf adv. down, downward, 

that way. 
$ innnte tfel^cn, o. tr. a. to look 

down* 
^tnttntertoagen, «. np/I. to venture 

down. 
^tnn)e((, adv. away, over; — ! 

away! begone! 
gt t f 4 »*• W Jrf. c) stag, deer, 
^irfc^flnaei; m. (9) cutlass, 

hanger. 
^ixt, m. (en, jri. en) shepherd, 

herdsman. 
@ i t e, /. heat ; ardour^ 
^ 9 (^, adj. high ; tall ; lofty, great ; 

adtf. highly, &c. 
6o^beQlit(ft, adj. highly &,- 

voured. 
£ (i^ a m t, n. (ed) high mass. 
$ ^ a u f, adv. highiip ; aloft. 
$0(|fa^renb, adj. high-flown, 

imperious, haughty. 
^9^%tx%\^, adj. high-minded, 

magnanimous. 
@ 5 ^ fl, adj. («up. 0/ ^0(i&) highest ; 

adn. in the highest degree, most. 
^Id^^tni, adv. at the most, at 

best. 
Co4>|eit, / wedding; feast at 



court; anf bte — , to the wedding 
»r feast ; anf bet — , at the feast. 

§ f, m. (e«, pi. e*) court-yard, yard • 
palace, court; household (of « 
prince) ] am or 'htixa — -e, at court. 

^ of ^nnb, m. (tf) house-dog, watch* 
dog. 

.g f r a u m, m. («) court-yard. 

^ of ^aat, m. (i) household of a 
prince, court 

.g f t ^ fi t, /. door of a court-yard« 
gate. 

tgoffen, V. n. to hope; to expect; 
ouf @inen — , to trust or confide 
in ; anf etoad -^, to hope for. 

^offnnng, /. (pi. en) hope, ex- 
pectation. 

$9fli(|, adj. courteous, polite; 
anf etne — e 9lrt, in a courteous 
manner, politely. 

.g 5 f li n g, m,(ii,pl. e) courtier. 

^5fUn8«f(|aar, /.crowd or 
throng of courtiers. 

«g ^, adj. tee ^0(^. 

<^5]^e, /. height; loftiness, high- 
ness ; in bie — > up, upwards, aloft ; 
in ber —, on high, aloft; and bet 
— , ftrom on high. 

^ ^ e i t, /. loftiness, majesty. 

•5 5 ^ e r, adj. (amp. of ^0(|) higher ; 
more advanced (of age) ; in einem 
— en ^Iter, at a more advanced age, 
p. 179. 

.^ol^I, adj. hollow; indistinct o» 
dull (of sound). 

^l%lt,f. (pi. n) hollow ; cavern ; den. 

€ B I W eg, m. (e3, pi. e) hollow- way, 
defile. 

^ ]& n, m. (ed) scorn, derision, con- 
tamely. 

^ 1 b, adj. kind ; fe,vourable, friend- 
ly; lovely, sweet; &ir, beauteous; 
adv. kindly, &c. 

^olbfeltg, udj. sweet, lovely, 
charming. 

•gSHe, /.heU. ' 

^dllenbrut, /. hellish brocd oi 
crew. 

^dllenHtt^/ *» (e^r P^- e) htB 
hound, Cerberus. 



«il 



292 



Stt* 



fhlUntti^tn,m. (0) jaws of hell. 
Qilltnxanm,m, {€) space of hell, 

heU. 
$ 5 ( I en t ^ r, n. (d) gate of hell. 
§ 1 J, n. (c«) wood. 
<§ { I e r tt, oifj. wooden, of wood. 
•^ tn e r(u £) tn. Homer. 
^ m f c i f 4, adj. Homeric. 
§ n t g, m. («) honey, 
.g I) n i f a 1 1 adj. Batisfied or satiat- 
ed with honey; — mad)' i6) eu(^, I 

will procure you your fill of honey, 

p. 165. 
^ V ! tn^* (expressive of exuUaUon ; 

also in imiUUion qf the trot of a 

Aor«e) hop! 
^oxa, f. Hora, a goddess presiding 

over the seasons of the year; or 

one of the seasons, spring. 
^ r a ), m. Horace, a Latin poet. 
J^ox^tn,v.n.to listen ; hearken. 
^5ren, v. a. ^n. to hear; to give 

ear, attend ; ftc^ — lajfcn, to make 

one's self Asard, i. e. to give note, 

p. 202. 
.girer, m. {i,pl. — ) hearer, 
^orison t, ffi. (ed) horizon. 
^ rn, n. (e«, pi. er*) horn ; bugle ; 

in9 — flo^en, to wind or blow the 

bugle. 
Qixxitxf^all, m. (9) sound of 

horns or bugles, 
^orrtbo^, a word imitative of the 

clatter and vociferations of a hunt- 

Ing train. 
§fi ge I m. («, p. — ) hill, hillock. 
$ tt^n, n. fowl ; ehicken. 
^u^u! int. (expressive of horror) 

whew! whew! 
Qui I int. (denoting quickness) quick! 

in an instant or trice. 
^ ii I f e, /. help, assistance, aid ; (Si^ 

ttem ju — tommaa, to come to one's 

aid or rescue. 
^ulfxti^, adj, ready or inclined 

to help, aiding, helping. 
C fi I f « b e b fl r f tig, arfj in want of 

help; needy. 
9 fi 1 1 e, /. veil, cover, hull, 
(fill en, o. a. to wrap up, vei, cover. 



^ U nb, m. (t^,pl. e) dog, hound 
$ u n b db e n, n. dim. little dog. 
§ tt tt b e r t, num. hundred . 
cgunbertia^rig, adj. a hundred 

years old ; very ancient. 

unbertmal, adv. a hundred 

times. 

unberttanfenb, num. hundred 

thousand. 
«§ u tt 9 f r, m. (8) hunger; — ^abetw 

to be hungry; avA — , out of hun- 
ger, 
.g ii t b e, /. ( JH. n) fold (of a shep 

herd), pen. 
^uffafa! tTit. huzza! hurrah! 
•gttt,m. (e«,irf. e*) hat. 
igut /. care, guard, protection; it 

^cirgw — , under sacred protection 

under the care of the gods. 
^Vitit,f (pi. XL) cottage ; hut, tent 
^ i; a s i n t ^ f , /. (pi n) hyacinth. 

3 (the vowel). 
3 ^, pron. pers. I, see Gr. p. 427 — 

felfcjl, I myself. 
3 b e a I, adj. ideal ; ba« —, the idea 
3b^nf,/.(p/.n)idyl. 
3f)m, pron. pers. dai. sing, of tX,to 

him; to it 
3 ^ n, pron. ace. sing, of tx, him ; it 
3inen, pron. dot. pi. cf ^\t, tothea, 

them ; to you, you [in addressing 

any one). 
31) r, pron. pers.pl. qf bu, ye or yt 

dot. sing, qf fte, to her, her. 
3bt, jpron. poss. her, hers; thei? 

theirs. 
3 ^ r e r, jpron. gen. pL if fte, of them. 
3^rtge, ber, bie, ba8, pron. poss 

hers ; theirs ; yours, Gr. p. 432. 
3 m, for vx bem, in the. 
3ntmer, adv. ever, always; yet, 

still ; auf — , for ever ; — mc|r, 

more and more ; — totlber, wildei 

and wilder; — arger, worse anl 

worse. 
fl n, prep, (with the ace ^ dat.) into 

to; in, at, within. 
3n(cgriff, m. sura total, ( 
3nbrunil/. ardour, fervour. 



3« ^ 

Snhtm, conj, while, whilst, when; 
{cfcame) because, since, as. 

3 U b e 0, > adv. meanwhile, in 

3 tt b e f f e It, { the mean time, while ; 
canj. however, notwithstanding, yet 

3 tt tl a 1 1, TO. (c8) contents (of a book) j 
purport, substance. 

3 n It, m. the Inn, a river. 

3 tt ncr e, ber, bit, ba8, adj. interior ; 
inward, inner; meitt — «, my in- 
most being, my heart, soul, p. 168. 

3nnto, adj. intimate, fervent, ar- 
dent. 

3 n n i g I i (^ adj. heartfelt, cordial. 

3n8,^ in bad, into the, ^c. 

3nf(^tift,/. (pil en) inscription. 

Sttfcl,/ (p/. n) island, isle. 

Snfttttment, n. (c8, pi. e) instru- 
ment 

3ttteUtgtbeI, adj. intellectual; 
invisible, spiritual. 

3ntentgcn$, /. intelligence, intel- 
lectual being. 

3ntereffe, n. (8) interest. 

3ntoniren,v. n. to intonate. 

3 :|) ^ i 8 e n i e, /. Iphigenia ; bad O^fer 
ber — , the sacrifice of Iphigenia (a 
painting). 

3tbtfc^, adj. earthly, terrestrial; 
mortal, temporal. 

Srgenb, advi {of place) anywhere, 
some where; {(nftime) ever, at any 
time; (<ifjiumn«r) in any way, per- 
haps ; — ttma, any thing, aught; 
— dtitr or Semonb, any one, any 
body. 

Streti, V n. 4r r^. to err, to go 
astray ; co be mistaken ; wentt ic^ 
ntc^t trre, unless I am mistaken. 

3rvlt(^t n. it9,jd. er) ignis fatuus, 
Will-o'-the-wisp. 

3rrt^ttm, m. («, pi, et*) errcr, de- 
ception ; erroneous or false notion. 

3 r t w e g, TO. (8, p/. c) wrong way, by- 
path ; path of error or sin. 

3talten{fd^, adj. Italian. 

3^0/ /<"* j^^ ^^' ^^^> ^^ present. 
3 (tJie eoruonant). 

^a,adv. yes, yea, ay; certainly, in- 
deed, surely> nay, forsooth. R 



I 5« 

qften r^trn to wmdhmg abreadf 
mentioned or well known : as yoa 
know, you see, p. 106, 6iit is frt* 
quently a mere expletives on p. 97 U 
hae the force cf a eauaal eonjunO' 
tion: for. 

3a(^, adv. suddenly, hastily, head- 
long. 

3 a b, /. chase, hunt. 

3a(}bgebritUe, n. (<) whooping m 
clamour of the chase. 

3aobl)unb, m. {t9, pi, e) huntinf- 
dog, hound. 

3agblufl, /.pleasure of the chase, 
sport 

3a gen, v. a. 4r n. o chase, hunt; 
to go a hunting en' sporting; to 
drive or chase (away) ; — b, sport 
ing, hunting. 

35 get, m. («, pi. — ) huntsman, 
hunter. 

3atir, n. (e«, pi. e) year; ba« gatt|c 
— burc^, all the year round; iebel 
— , every year, yearly; tm ganscn 
— e, throughout the entire year. 

3a]^re«jeit, /. {pi. en) season (ot 
the year). 

3a^r^unbert, n. («,p^. e) century, 
age. 

3 a tl r U cfe, adj. yearly, annual j adv, 
annually, every year. 

3&^|orn, m. (d) violent anger; 
propensity to sudden anger, pas- 
sionateness. 

3 am met, TO. (d) misery, calamity. 

3ammen)on, adj. deplorable, wo- 
ful; adv. fbll of anguish or distress, 
p. 96. 

3ammerl{((, adv. miserably, wo- 
fuUy. 

^apptn,n. («) gasping, gaping. 

3 a u d^ S e n, V. n. to shout, exult. 

3e, adv. always, ever; {with compar* 
atioee) the ; — nh\)tt, the nearer 
p. 85 ; — 5fter unb anl^altcnber, the 
oftener and longer, p. 209 ; — . . . 
beflo, the . . . the {with compara^ 
thea); — rfcftnmo^igeT . . . bfflo 
^5^er, the more gigantic . the 
higher, p. 184. 



3ii« »* 

debet, iebc, jebes, tin it'btt, Ac.pron. 

each, every, every one ; tintv ttUn, 

to each of them, p. 75. 
3ebetmatttt, prm, every body, 

every one 
deberjeit, adv, always, at all 



JE«t 



3ebo4>, cotij. yet, however, never- 
theless. 

Seglic^et, jegli^e, iegUd^d, prm, 
each, every. 

3 e m a 1 8, adv, ever, at any time. 

3 e m a n b, prm. some one, some body, 
any one. 

3 e n er, jene, iene^; pron. that, yonder, 
that one ; (when cppoted to biefer) 
' the former. 

3cit f e i t pf^' i^ufi^ ^ £ren.) on the 
other side, beyond. 

3 e It fe its, adv, on the other side. 

3efu«fnabe, m. (n) the infant 
Christ. 

3 et^ t, adv, now, at present ; — ebett, 
but just now; erfl — ', now for the 
first time ; — no^, still, even now ; 
M —, hitherto. 

3e S u tt) ril e tt, adv. once in a while, 



3oc^, n. (e8) yoke; ridge or chain of 

mountains. 
Ifo^ann, m. John; <Bt (@anft)--; 

St. John; ®t. — be« a:fiufer8 Dr« 

ben, &e 3rder of St. 'John the 

Baptist, p. 143. 
3ottUn, n. ('«) Ionia, a country in 

Asia Minor. 
3 on i e r, m. (*«, pi, — ) inhabitant of 

Ionia, Ionian. 
3 n { f d^, adj, loniaii^ Ionic , 
3ubet m. (d) shout of joy,'jubilap 

tion. 
3ttbclfefl,ii.(e«) jubilee. 
3 U lb e I n, «. n. to shout, rejoice, ex- 
ult 
3tt9 e tl b, /. youth ; period of youth ; 

young persons. 
3ttQenbfrettnb,in. {t%,pL e) friend 

of one's youth, early friend. 
3tt0ett«??raft,/.»(p/. e*) vigour or 

strength of youth. 



3 u g e n b I i c^, adj. youthful, youi«. 
3 ttg e nb t a g e,i»{. days of youth. 
'^ViXivi^fm, July; m ber ^a^i wxtL 

4. sum 5. — , in the night between 

the 4th and 5th of July, p. 178. 
3 U It g, adj. young, youthful. 
3nitge, m. (n) boy, lad. 
3uitgfer, /. (p^n) maiden; spin 

ster. 
3 tt n g f r a tt, /. maid, virgin. 
3ttngfrauli4», adj, maiden-like, 

virgin. 
3uttgliiig, m.(«,irf.e)youngman, 

youth. 
3 it n g ft^adv, recently, hUely. 
3itttg{te, bet, Wt, ba«, the youngest; 

ber — Xa^ ti e last day, dooms-day. 
3 u^ i t e r, m. (0) Jupiter. 
3u^{tttt«, m. Justin, a Roman his- 

ttwian. 

St. 
^h^tx, m. (0, pi. —) chafer, beetle. 
m\^ . I "»• (^*' ^- "") Wrd-cage, 

Stai)l, adj. bald, bare. 
J^a^ It, m. (tifPL e*) boat, wherry. 
A a i f e t, m. («, pi. — ) emperor, 
^atferttci^, adj, imperial, the eis- 

peror's. 
Stai f er f aal, m. (e«) imperial haJl. 
A a It, adj. cold; cool, indiflerent; 

adv, coldly ; deliberately, cooly 
St&ltt,f. cold, coldness, 
^amme It, v, a. to comb ; dress (the 

hair). 
Stammtx,/. {pL tt) chamber, apBrt> 

ment; bed-room. 
Aamm er^err, m. (tt,jrf. en) chain- 

berlain. 
St amp f, m. i<a,pl, e*) combat, fight; 

conflict, struggle. 
St&mp^tn, v,n, to fight; struggles 

combat. 
^ a n s t e r, m. («) chancellor. 
St a}^ til t,f, {pi. tt) chapeL 
J^a rg^ e 1 1, /. sting^ess, penurious' 

ness. 
J(&rglici^, adj. penurious; scantii 

small. 
I Jl ar ^ f, m. (tS,pL en) eaip 



Mix ^ 2 B5 

it & fe, m. («,/tf. — ) cheeie. 



Stlo 



j(affanbet,m. Cassander. 

ft auf e n, V. a. to buy, purchase. 

ftattfmann, m, («, pi, Staufltutt) 
merchant. 

ftaum^ adv. scaroely, scarce, hard- 
ly; — . . . fo, scarcely . . . when, 
p. 77. 

Stti, adj, bold, fearless. 

Stt^lt,f, throat ; voice ; OM l^eHet 
— , with a clear voice. 

Sttil,m. (e«, pi. e) wedge. 

Sttim,m, (9. pi, e) germ, bud. 

fte i m e n, V. n. to shoot, germinate. 

St tin, hint, feitt, proru adj, no, not 
any j none, no one ; — Zibtn mt^x, 
no longer any life, p. 196. 

fttintx, pron. ind^finUe, nobody, no 
one. 

ft e 1 4 m. (e«, pi. e) cup; calyx (of 
flowers). 

teller, m. (8,irf. — ) cellar. 

ftennen, {annte, gefannt, v, a. to 
know, to be acquainted with; — « 
lenten, to become acquainted with, 
make the acquaintance of. 

fttuntx,m. {9, pi. — ) connoisseur, 
judge (of art). 

Sttnntnii,/. (pl.ffi) knowledge, 
* information. 

Sttxn, m. (jt9, pi. e) kernel or stone 
(of fruit). 

jteffel, m. (9, pi —) caldron, ket- 
tle, boiler. 

Sttttt,f,{pl.n) chain ; series. 

SttXi6}tn, v.n. to pant, gup ; —t, 
panting, gasping, out of breath. 

Stiff txna^tl, /. (p/. n) fir-needle. 

^tnb,n.(e«,i)/.er) child. 

Jt i n b li(^, adj. child-like, becoming 
a child. 

^inHidiltit, f. chUd-like senti- 
ments or disposition. 

fttnbtauff^mattS^m. (rS) christ- 
ening-festivity. 

it inn, II. (<) chin. 

fttrc^e, /. {pi, n) church. 

ftttd^Cttgtfattg, m. («) singing atl^lofler, n («,!»/.—*) 
church; sacred chant or anthem. 1 vent. 



^irdjen^j^mtte,-/. (pi. n) ] 

canticle, anthem. 
Stix^tnmvifil,/. church-muue. 
Stix^ltin, n. («) little chuiehi 

chapel. 
^iftt,f, chest, coffer. 
^iUtl,m. frock, gown. 
^itttl^tn^n. i^) dim. qf StttttL 
Stlafftn, V. n. to gape, chink; te 

clatter; to bark, yelp. 
Stla^t, f. (jU. n) complaint, lament; 

action or suit (at law). 
Stla^tUfV.n, to complain, lament; 

V. a. to complain of, to tell (aa t 

matter of grief). 
J{ I a fi e n < I e i t /. time for lamentinf . 
Stl&^li^, adj. pitiful, wretched^ 

sorrowful; in — er @eflalt, with 

sorrowful mien. 
Stlan^ n. {t», pi. e*) sound; dai^, 

din. 
St I ax, adj. clear, bright, serene; 

plain, pure (of sound) ; open; evi- 
dent ; adv. clearly, &c. 
JtUtfc^en, V. n. to applaud; to 

dap applause, 
^laue,/. (jd. n) claw, clutch. 
Stlan^ntx, m. (d) anchorite, her 

mit. 
Stltih, n. (t8, pi. er; cfim in th§ 

phural) dress, garment, habit, 

clothes. 
^Uii>nn^,f. apparel, clothes, dress. 
^\%i% adj. small, little; insignifi- 
cant, trifling, mean; short, p. 40 ; 

in —<x @ntfenntng, a short dis- 
tance, p. 90 ; b(T or bte —t, the 

little one, child* 
Jtleinob, n. {xi, pi. e) jewel; trea 

sure. 
J{ I e m m e n, V. a. to cramp, pinch, jam 
^\ima,n.{i,pL to) clime, climate. 
^Un^tn, flattg, geflttngen, v. n. te 

6)und ; to tinkle, jingle. 
^U^)^)e, /. {pi. n) steep rock, diii; 

crag. 
JtUippenfifc^^in. (c«) lub-fish. 
Alo^fe n, V, n. to knock 



JE9tt 



2N 



jtva 



ttlnft, /. (pi, e*) caverD, ravine j 
golf, abyss. 

it I It g, adj. pradent, wise ; shrewd ; 
adv. prudently, &c. 

iM tt g ^ e i t, /. prudence, sense. 

StlVLQli^, adv. prudently, sagely, 
cunningly. 

St n alt, m. (n, jU. n) boy stripling, 
lad. 

St nail, m. crack, clap, s- .ack (of a 
whip); clatter 

^nallett, o. n. to clap, crack, smack 
(of the whip, fcc)- 

Stnai^pt, m. (n, pi. n) squire; at- 
tendant. 

Stnt6)t,m. (f 0, pi. e) servant ; slave, 
thraU. 

Stnit,n. it9,pL e) knee. 

Stnit tn,v. n. to kneel. 

Stnitf^tn,v. n. to grate; gnash or 
grind (the teeth) ; bad — , the grat- 
ing, gnashing of teeth. 

ittto«l)c,/. (jrf. n) bud, gem (of a 
plant). 

St9^, m. (ti,pl. e*) cook. 

^9^tn, V. a. ^ n. to cook, boil; 
to do the cooking. 

*5ber,TO. (8,p/. — )bait. 

Sto^U,f. (pi. It) coal ; charcoal. 

Sto^l^auht, f. (pL n) cabbage- 
plant 

^5In, n. Cologne, a town in Ger- 
many. 

Stole nit, f. {jd. it) colony. 

Stommtn, Um, gelommeit, v. n, to 
come; to arrive, get at; gu ttxoai 
— , to come by, to get, p. 83. 

Stini^,tn. {ti, pi. f) king; bte bret 
— c, the wise men or magi of the 
East (in Scripture). 

^bni^inn, f. (pi. en) queen. 

^tnxqli^,adj. kingly, royal. 

(t5iit(jrctd^, n. («, pi. c) kingdom, 
realm. 

JlUitifiSfol^n, m. (ts, jd. c*) king's 
son, prince. 

StinxQ9tt>6^ttt,f. (pi. —•) king's 
daughter, princess. 

tlntiett, Unntt, gefonnt, v. a. 4r 
mux to be able (can, could) ; to 



know how; to be permitted (may 

might); id> Hnn, I can, may; i^ 

lonntt, I could, might; {onitte td| 

ed t^Utt, I might do it, p. 108. 
it ^ f, m. (H, pi. e*) head ; dispoel* 

tion; genius; etn »armer — , « 

hot-headed person, enthusiast, p 

189. 
Stb )?f 6} tn, dm. n. (9, pL — ) littt« 

head, 
it r a U e, /. (ji/. II) coral. 
Stoxint^ or St ox intern, n. Co- 
rinth. 
Stoxn, n. (i9,pl. tx*) grain; com| 

seed. 
^5 r tt t e in, dim, n. (9, pi. -— ) grui- 

ule, little seed or grain, 
it 5r <) er, m. (S,pl, —) body. 
Sthxptxli^, adj. corporeal, bodily, 
it fl b a r, adj. costly ; precious. 
Stofttn,^, expense, cost, 
it often, V. n. to cost (vrith dot. oftht 

person), 
itdfltid^, adj. costly; precioua, 

choice, delicious, 
^rac^en, v, n. to crash, crack, 

break; — ^b, crashing, thundering. 
Stxa^t, f. (pi. t*) strength, vigour, 

power, force, energy, 
itraftlod, adj. weak, powerless, 

impotent. 
itraftDolI, adj, full of strength i 

nervous, vigorous. 
Stxallt,/. (pi. n) claw; clutch, 
it r a ni d^, m. (9, pi. e) crane. 
itran{, adj. sick, infirm; bet — <^ 

the sick man. 
ittanfen, v. n. to grow sick or iU/ 

to sicken. 
itranlenBett, ?i. (0 sick-bed. 
itranfl^aft; adj. 4r adv. morbic 

diseased, 
itranll^eit,/. (pi. en) sickness, ill 

ness. 
ittdnfli(^, adj. weak, morbii^ 

sickly, 
it r a n s, m. (e^, pi. e*) garland, chap^ 

let, wreath ; fig. halo, p. 58. 
itr&n^en; v., a. to deck wiJi 

wreath or garland ; to crown. 



JKtttt 



357 



««« 



ittaut,n,{t9,pL ft*) herb, plant. 

^xtatVLXff. (pi. en) creature ; cre- 
ation, p. 160. 

ttttii, m. (e«, pi. i) circle, sphere; 
im — , in the circle, around, p. 123. 

Jlrew|, ». (e«, jrf. e) crow; has — 
bed SubettS, the cross (crosier) of 
the south, a constellation in the 
southern hemisphere. 

Slttni^anq, m. (ee, jrf. c*) cross- 
passage in a church, transept. 

Stxtuii^tn,v. a. to crucify. 

Sttittfytn, !roc^, gefrod^en, v. n. to 
creep, crawl. 

^r I e g, m. (tS, pi. e) war; quarrel. 

Jtr i e g e n, V. a. to get, obtain. 

Jtrtegcr, m. («, p/. — ) warrior. 

it r t )> p e, /. (p/. n) manger, crib. 

ltroEobile<ra($eit,m. (8)jaws or 
gorge of a crocodile. 

Stxortf, f. ipl. It) crown ; wreath ; 
>Sg. glory; {in architecture) crown- 
ing, p. 184. 

Stx 5 nen, v. a. to crown. 

Stxuiifix,n. (c8) crucifix. 

Jtiic^enmaQb/ /. kitchen-maid, 
cook; :^inau« mit bet — ! out with 
the kitchen-maid, p. 67. 

Stu^tl,/. (p/. n) ball, bullet. 

Stuh,f. lid. e*)cow. 

itul^fletfi^, n. (ed) oow*s flesh o^ 



St Si ^ I, adj. cool ; fresh. 

Stii^Utf.cooHntaa. 

Stu^ltn, V. a. to cool ; to refresh ; 

« ». to cool down, get cool; — b, 

cooling, refreshing. 
St^^lnn^f. coolness ; breeze. 
Stiii^n, adj. bold, daring, dauntless, 

valiant; adv. boldly, &c. 
StiL^n^tit, f. boldness; valour, 

dauntlessness. 
Stix^nli^, adv, boldly, confidently. 
^ummtx, m. (<) grief, sorrow, 

anxiety, affliction. 
Stump an, m. {$, pi. e) companion, 

fellow. 
Iluttb, adj. known; — tl^ttii, to 

wUie known, 
t tt tt b e, /. news, intelligence. 



Jtunbig, adj. acquainted witk 

master of {wUh the gen.). 
St&nftiQ, adj. future ; adv. in ttt 

ture, for the future, at some fuiur« 

time. 
Jtunfl, /. (pi. t*) art; skill; trick, 

artifice ; work of art ; f ifl H f eittC 

— , thus it is easy enough, it is im 

great feat, p. 106. 
Stixn^ltx,m. {i, pi. — ) artist. 
Stixn^ltxif^, adj. artistical, th« 

artist's. 
^fiUftlK^, adj. ingenious, artful, 

complicated; ado. ingeniously. 
Stunftxti^, adj. ingenious ; excel- 
lent ; perfect (in art). 
^VLXiftvotxl, n. {a, pi. e)worko 

art. 
Strip ftx,n. («) copper. 
Stupftxf6^m\th,m. i<a,pl. e)cop 

per-smith, brazier. 
Stupptl,/. {pi. It) cupola, dome. 
St\ixfiix%m. (en, pi. en) elector. 
JJnrj, adj. short; brief; wr —em 

a little while ago ; in — er ^tit, ina 

short time; adv. briefly, in short; 

bomit i4>'8 — fage,to say it (exprasi 

myself) briefly, p. 214. 
^ u fc m. (ffe«, pi. ffe*) kws- 
Jtiiffen, V. a. to kiss. 
I? it fi e, /.' ipL n) coast, shore. 



S a b e, /. refreshment. 

S ab e n, V. a. to refresh, quicken, n» 

vive ; ft(^ an ttwaS — > to enjoy, re* 

fresh one's self with; — b, refresh 

ing, cooling. 
Sabetran^m. (eO cooling or n> 

freshing draught. 
8 a (^ f, /. (irf. n) pool, puddle. 
Zh^tln, v.n. tosmile ; — b, smiling 
^aitn,v.n.to laugh, smile ; mtt-" 

with laughter, giggling, p. 109. 
Saben, lub, gelaben, «. a. to loadi 

lade; anfftc^— , to draw upon one'i 

self, to incur, p. 98. 
^ a g e, /. situation, position. 
!^ ag e r, n. (d) couch, bed. 
Za^ ern, v. r^. to lie down, to vaat 



till 1 

iamm,n. {t9,pL tt*) lamb. 

e a m :p e, /. {pi. n) lamp. 

IS a n b, n. (t9, pi. tt*) land, country, 

territoiy. 
& a tt b e n, V. n. to land, disembark, 
^anbmann, m. (s, pi. i6attb(€ute) 

oounOTman, husbandman, peasant. 
^ a nb f (i» a f t, /. (ii^ en) landscape ; 

country, region, district 
8 a n b fl ra f e, /. (irf. n) highway, 

main road. 
£ a n g, itdj. ^ adv. long, Jengthy ; 

large; talL 
Eangforlattg, ado. {of time), long, 

for a .ong time, a iong while. 
2 d n g e, /. length ; distance, 
igangaeioaen, adj. prolonged, long 

drawn out. 
S a n g f a m, adj. slow, lingering ; adv. 

slowly, 
g a n fl, mp. qf lang, adj. longest; 

adv, long since, long ago. 
£ d r nt; m. (ti) noise, bustle, larum. 
S & r m e tt, «• n. to make a noise ; to 

vociferate. 
£ an> e,/. (pi. tt) mask ; spectre. 
Saffett, liti, flclaffen, v. a. fy n. 

(auxiliary) to let, leave ; to permit, 

allow, sufier ; to cause ; to order or 

get done; loeil jte bO(^ f^on Hhtx 

bie SBritde gelaf en mat, because she 

had already been suffered to pass 

the bridge (p. 108) ; laflt mix cure 
^ ®an9, let me have your goose (p. 



87) ; benbein^Qunberfla^ ^en>orfto5*' S e ( ^ a f t, adj. lively, sprightly, gsy ; 



men lief, which thy magic wand 
did cause to flow (p. 174) ; @ttten 
toaxttn —, to make one wait, p. 
164. 

? a ft, /. (pi. ett) load, burden, weight. 

£ a ft e r, n. (d, ^. — ) vice, crime. 

Sa^ig, adj, onerous, troublesome. 

iau}>,n. (ed) foliage, leaves. 

£ a ub e, /. (pi. tt) bower, arbour. 

Pattern, v. n. to lurk; to listen. 

I a u f, m. (e«, pi. e*) course (of the 
stars, of life, fcc); career; cur- 
rent (of tears, dec); (in music) 
flight; in gef^iiftett £&ufett, with 
skflfol flighu (T passages, p. 803. 



jB tee 

Sattf b a I tt, /. race-ground; ( 

S a n f e tt, lief, geloufett, v. n. to walk 
to run, hie ; to flow. 

8 a u n e, /. (pi. n) humoi t, freak, cm 
price: 

Saufc^en, v.n, to listen, hearkeai 
to lurk. 

Saul;, m. {ti,pl. e) sound, tone. 

£aut, adj. loud, clamorous; adv 
aloud, loudly, clamorously. 

S a tt t e r, adj. pure, dear; sincere. 

S e b e tt, ». n. to live, to be alive ; If* 
be x»o^ ! farewell ! lang lebe bet 
Stbni^ ! God save the king (p. 139) ! 
moDOtt fte leben, on what they live, 
bow they support themselves (|v 
105) ; baf fetne, toilet (ebt }c, ]«t 
none of those who live, i. e. of lifw 
ing languages, &c. p. 214. 

8ebett,fi. («) Ufe. 

^ e b e n b, pari, adj. living, alive. 

Zthtnhi^adj. living, alive; live- 
ly. 

£eb ett« at t/- mode of life. 

SebettJfrettbe, /. {pi. tt) joy of 
Ufe. 

fiebettJlraft /.(irf.e*) prindpie 
of life, vital power. 

SebettSl&ttglid^, adv. durii^Uley 
for live. 

fi e b e tt fl a u b, m. (e<) life-dust, i «. 
pollen (of flowers). 

Sebettdfittttbe, /. ( ;>/. n) hour ol 
life. 



adv. in a lively manner, vividly. 
£eb$aftt0{eit/. vivacity,Uveli- 

ness. 
£eblo«, adj. lifeless. 
Seci^iett, v. n. »oi: ^urfl— , tobe 

choked with thirst, to be ezcessiva* 

ly thirsty; to languish, pant for. 
^tdtn, V, a. fy n. to lick, to wet m 

moisten with the tongue ; vont -^ 

by licking, p. 83. 
Sebermit^e,/. leather cap. 
^ttx,adj. empty, void, vacant; tA 

volous, inane. 
S ee r e tt, V. a. ^ r^. to empty, ev» 

cuate ; .to beoome empty. 



Cett 



259 



8ie 



leg ctt, «. a. to lay, pUioe, pat ; wn 
fl4» — , to lay aside (p 153) ; r.r^/l. 
to lie down, to lay one's self down, 
to recline ; to become calm, to sub- 
side, abate. 

8e^n e n, o. r^/l. an tt\o.\9 —, to lean 
against. 

S e ^ r e, /. (/>/. n) precept, instruction. 

I c l^c e n, V. a. {wUh iioo accusatives) 
to teach, instruct; —\>, teaching, 
instructing. 

< t ^ t e r, m. (8, irf. — ) teacher, in- 
structor, preceptor. 

S e ^ t e r i n ttr /.instructress, mistress. 

8 e iB, «. (e«, p/. er) body ; beUy (p. 
164) J bcr — be* ^ctm, the body of 
the Lord, ». e. the .Sacrament, p. 
190. 

8ei (^ e tt 1 1 ag e, /. mourning for the 
dead ; in ber — , while in mourning, 
p. 97. 

8e i c^ nam, m. (8) corpse ; dead bo- 
dy, carcass. 

Select, adj. light, easy; nimble; 
thin, slight j mit —em .gerjen, with 
a light or merry heart (p. 90) ; adv, 
lightly, easily, nimbly ; p. 129 : un- 
encumbered (by the treasures he 
had lost). 

Itid^Ux, comp. of leic^t, adv. more 
easily, easier. 

^e ic^ t f i n n 1 0, adj. careless; fickle ; 
adv. carelesAy, thoughtlessly. 

!^( t b e u, litt, gelttten, v. a. ^ n. to 
suffer, undergo, endune, bear. 

8 e i b c tt, n. (8, pL — ) suffering 

Seibenf(^aft/. (|7/. en) passion. 

S e { b e r, adv. ^ itd. unfortunately, 
ahu! 

S e i n to a n b, /. linen, canvass (of a 
paintmg). 

8 e t f e, adj. low, soft ; adv. low, soft- 
ly, in a low tone. 

SetfevHtfd^ernb, adj. gently 
tiuklicg or murmuring (of the wa- 
ter: . 

Setflen, v. a. to do, perform; 
achieve, accomplish. 

le Uen, o. a. to lead, conduct, guide. 

lev be,/ {pi. n) loins, hip, side. 



fienftn, V. a. to govern, guide ; v 

I.. ^ r^. to turn, wend oneli 

way. 
Ztn\,m. (e8) spring. 
^ e n ) e b 1 4) t n.{ti, pi. e) vernal 

poem. 
ISerncu, V. a. fyn. to learn. 
S e f e b u (i^, n. (e<) Reader. . 
S e f e n, las, geltfen, v. a. to read ; u 

gather, pick out. 
^ti\i,f. Lethe» the river of oblivi- 
on; simply: oblivion, forgetful- 

ness. 
%,tili, adj. hist, ultimate; remotest | 

btefer — <, the Utter, p. 186. • 
8 c tt, poeUcalfor 8 5 » e, m. (en, jrf. en) 

lion, 
i^ e u d^ t e n, V. n. to shine ; to beam ; 

to sparkle. 
Ztn^ttn^f pari, adj. shining, 

bright, luminous. 
S e tt t e, jpt people, men, folks. 
Sentfelig, adj. afiable, ooart*««ii ; 

adv. afibbly, coorteouslv 
2c^et,/.lyre. 
Zi^t, adj. light, bright, clear, In- 

cid. 
Zi^t,n, (ed, pi. er) light ; luminary 
ii^t^t^t, adj. of majestic bright- 
ness, bright and majestic. 
Zith, adj. dear, beloved ; agreeable | 

e« ijl mtt — , I am glad; — f^abtJX, 

to love, like ; — ma^tn, to endeaf 

(p. 179) ; gteBer, my dear, p. 38. 
Zitht, f. love, affection ; mit — , 

affectionately, kindly. 
Sie(ett,o.a.tolove; to be fond of: 

— ^b, loving; cordially, kindly, 

lovingly. 
^itltx, adv. eott^. qf lieB, sooner 

rather, p. 205. 
Ste(el0 5ttet, pi. gods of loiv^. 

Loves. 
iSieBedgdtttnn, /.^xidessof lore* 

Venus. 
Sie ( edtt) or t,n. (cfi, ji7. e) word ci 

love, loving or endearing word. 
l^ieBeooll, adj. affectionate, kind, 

tender. 
8teBBaBer,iti. (e,ii/. — )i 



M S 

%itf>ii^, adj. lovely, sweet; de- 
lightful, channing; adv, delight- 
fully, sweetly, &€. 

C i : b 1 1 n g, m. («, jd. e) fiivonrite, 
darling. 

? i e b, It. (e8, jrf. er) lay, song, air ; 
warbling or song (of Urds). 

Sieberartig, adj. song-like. 

iiitftvn, v.a. to famish, supply. 

^t e gen, lag, gelcgen, v,n. to lie; to 
be situate or |daoed; to be; to 
rest, p. 60. 

8tHe,/(irf.tt)lily. 

£ i m a, n. lima, a town in Peru. 

£tn9, adj. soft, mUd; adv. softly, 
mUdly. 

\S i n b e r It, v.a. to soothe, alleviate, 
assuage, lessen. 

Sinbwurm, m. (jS) dragon, mon- 
ster. 

g i n f, adj. left; ber — e, the one on 
the left hand, p. 154; bit —t, i. e, 
^QXih, the left hand; jur —tn, at 
his left side, p. 127. 

gin{<, adv. to or from the left, on 
the left side. 

8ittfe,/.(irf.n)lentiL 

8 1 ^ ^) e, /. (i>/. n) lip ; etne f^ttmtttx^ 
^ingenbe ^, a hanging lip, blubber- 
tip, p. 83. 

Zift, /. craft; stratagem, artifice, 
cunning; mit — , by cunning or 
artifice. 

£ t fi t g, €k(/. cnfty, sly, artful, cun- 
ning ; adv. cunningly, &c. 

8 1» e r e i /, (jrf. en) livery. 

Zo'b,n. (t9) praise, commendation. 

S B e n, «t X to praise, extol, com- 
mend. 

8 9( li (i^, adj. laudable ; honourable, 
worshipful. 

SoBpreifenb, pari. adj. praising, 
extolling. 

Zo^, n. (e«, pi. er*) hole, lurking- 
place, haunt, retreat. 

Code,/, (irf. n) lock, tress, curl (of 
hair). 

(oden, V. a. to allure, entice, de- 
coy. 

tobevn,«.]i.to blate, flare. 



• SRg^ 

S ^ n, m. ^ 11. (el) reward ; wagM 
compensation ; price, p. 138. 

£ ^ n e n, o. a. to reward, compeir 
sate ; to requite, pay. 

!good,n.(e«) lot, fate. 

Sod, adj. fy adv. loose, untied. 

^Qlgeounben, pari. adj. unchain 
•d, let loose. 

)S5fen, o. a. to loosen, unbind; to 
dissolve, relieve (pain). 

S 5 tt) e, m. (n, p^ n) Uon. 

gSwengraie, /. (jrf. n) lion's 
^den. 

8 5 » i n n, /. (i»i. en) lioness. 

!^ fi d e, /. {pL n) gap, hole, chasm. 

£ubti)ig,m. (<) Lewis. 

Snft, /. {pi* e*) air; atmosphere; 
breath, breeze; in ben Stiffen, in 
the air. 

gn f t { 0, adj. airy ; — fi^toeben, tc 
float (hover) in the air, p. 185. 

S H ^ /• (l^- n) ^y ialsebood. 

S & g e n, V. n. ^ a. to tell a fiUsehood, 
to Ue, deceive. 

%uxiCL,f. Luna, moon. 

gnfl,/. {pi, e*)/ pleasure, de%ht, 
joy; desire, mind; -* l^aBen, to 
have a mind, to desire. 

Sit fie n, V. imp. {gov. the dat.) to de- 
sire or long for ; ba Ittflef bem f&xaut 
nen fiBerm&^tg na6^, &c., then Bruin 
felt a great desire for, immoderate- 
ly longed after, &c., p. 165. 

S u fl ecn, adj. longing for, hankering 
or lusting after, desirous of {with 

S tt ft t g, adj, merry. Jocund, jovial, 

gay ; adv, merrily, &c. 
S^cifi^, adj. Lycian, belonging to 

Lycia, a district of Asia MincMr. 

fSSL 

fD'laafI, n. (e8) measure; modera- 
tion ; proportion, extent, degree, p 
178. 

Wla6)tn, V. a. to make; to^^do; ts 
produce ; \oa^ ntft(^{l bu ? what ars 
you doing t p. 77. 

aWadJt, /. {pi. e*) might; power; 
for:8s (military); strength. 



aHatt 



261 



fUlti 



iSti^ti^ adj. mighty, powerful, 
potent ; adv, mightily, powerfuUy> 

9)^5 (^ tig fl, adv. tup. most power- 
fully, mightily. 

9)2 a (^ 1 1 3, adj. powerless ; feeble ; 
impotent. 

3JJ a b (% en, n. {9, pi, — ) maid ; girl. 

SWagb, /. (pf. e*) maid-servant; 
maid. 

SJlaq haltna,f. Magdalen. 

SKS g b e le t n, J n. (e,irf. — ) maiden, 

SKagblein, J virgin, lass. 

iK <ig e U a n, n. (8) Magellan. 

fD2 a 1 f d^, adj, magical, magic. 

Wla^l,n. (e«, pi. er*) repast, meal. 

2iilai)Vt,f. tale ; account^ news. 

5K a i r e n, n. (8) Moravia. 

SDiat, m. (e8)May. 

3^ a t b, /. (poetUal) maid, maiden. 

3Jiate n U($ t n. («) light of May. 

SW a i e fl 5 1 /. (p/. en) majesty. 

SWajeflatif^, adj. majestic ; adv. 
majestically. 

Wlal,n. (e«, pi c) time (witA nttm«r- 
als) ; t>ci9 erjle or |um crjlen — , the 
first time ; jum lefeten — , the last 
time ; tiniest — , several times. 

§D2 a 1 e :p a r tn 0, Malepartus, the 
Btiong-hold of Reynard, p. 161. 

912 a 1 en, v, a. to paint; to depict, 
delineate, portray. 

3Jl a I e r, m. {9, pi. — ) painter, artist. 

fSflan, pran. indefinite, one; some- 
body, they people, see Gr. p. 429, 
§92; man fa^t, people say, it is 
said. 

lDl!an6^{€t), mantle, mani^e^, many 
a, many a one; pi. mand^e, many; 
some. 

^an(^erlet, adj. (not declined) 
sundry, divene, many. 

3Jl a n c I, m. (8) want, lack. 

iWann, (eS, pi. er*) man, husband; 

eine Slrmee uon ^unbcrttanfenb — , 

an army of a hundred thousand 

men, p. 174 (-^e Gr. p. 389, § 26). 

SJlinnern^urbe, /. manly dignity 

or worth ; valour. 
Sl'tannigfac^, ladj. manifold, 
IDtanntgfal tig, f various. 



Wl&nnli^, adj maidy, manftil} 
adv. maufully, iianly. 

^annlid^Uit, /.manhood, manli* 
ness. 

9)ian'6»rc, n. ('g, pi. '«) manoeuvre, 
evolutions (of troops). 

iStantel, m. (d) mantle, cloak. 

^ax^trtr n. («, pi. — ) tale, story 
legend. 

SWaric,/. Mary. 

SPiarl,/. (p/. en) bound, limit; a« 
ben —en meincr Xa^t, at the limit 
of my days (life), p. 110, 

SK a tf t, m. (e«, pi. e») utorket, frir; 
market-place. 

5Kar !t<)Ia|j, m. (e«, pi. e*) market- 
place. 

^ ax mot, m. (d) marble. 

SJ^atmotbilb, n. (eS, pi. er) marble 
statue or image. 

iKarmorffiule, /. {pi. n) marble 
column. 

5Ka r f d^ a n, m. («, pi. e*) marshaU. 

3)1 a r t in, m. (0) Martin. 

Wla^,n.eeeWlaa^ 

SJ^affe,/. mass, bulk. 

3)2 & fi i g { et t, /. temperance, mode- 
ration. 

3)2 a ^ i g e n, V. refl. to be moderate, to 
observe moderation; m&figet eu^, 
take it moderately, p. 167. 

Wlattxiz, f. ipl.n) matter, mate- 
rial, stuff. 

^att, adj. feeble, famt. 

3Katter,/. (p/. n)wall. 

3Jiauerflttrf,n. (e«, pi. e) piece or 
fragment of a wall. 

^avilt\)itx,n.(9,pl. e) mule. 

9Jiattltt)ttrf«0an0, m. (e«, p/ e*) 
mole-track. 

SD^ec^anidmuS, m. mechanism. 

^ttx,n. (e<, pi. e) sea ; ocean ; ber 
®ott bed — ed, the god of the sea, 
Neptune. 

3)1 e^r, adj.4r ath.. {comp. of «iel) 
more ; any more (p. 97) ; S^temanl 
— , nobody else :p. 70) ; noc^ — . 
still more; nic^t — , no more, n« 
longer ; immer — . more and mora 

\Wltf^tt or me ^t ere, ae^. mm 



Wtt% 



262 



SWIf 



■evsml; hit mel^tett, that larger 
number, p. 212. 

mtiU, f. (pi, n) nule (= 41 Eng- 
lish miles). 

SJltin, mtint, mtin, pnm. pofM. my ; 
mine. 

^tintn, v.a. ^n, to think, sup- 
pose, to be of opinion, to imagine, 
presume ; to mean, to signify. 

9J{ e i n i g t; itx, hit, bad, prm. post, ab- 
solute, mine; bte ~tt, my fomily; 
my people, p, 200. 

9)i e t n utt g, /. (pi. en) opinion ; 
meaning. 

fSUti^ n^. cf ml, adj. ^ adv. most, 
mostly; am —en, most, mostly. 

S72etflen«, adv. mostly; general- 
ly- 

9n e t ft e r, m. («, pi. — ) master. 

S)l e i fl e r t n n, /. mistress. 

9R e i fie r fl fl d, n. (e«) master-piece. 

iKetflerwetf, n. (e«,ii/. e) master- 
work (of art). 

dJ^e (ben, v. a. to mentidn; to make 
mention of; to tell. 

9)^ e I { e n, V. tr. a. to milk. 

9KeUbie, /. (;rf. n) melody, tune; 
music. 

fElltntlCL09, m. Menelaus, king of 
Sparta. 

9)2 e n e, /. multitude, crowd, throng ; 
mass, quantity, abundance. 

3)1 en g en, V. a. ^ r^. to mix, min- 
gle, blend. 

jK e n f (^, m. (en, pi. en) human being, 
man ; bif — en, men, people. 

SD{enr(^e.:6Tufl, /. human heart 
or breast. 

IKenfd^engetfl, m. (e«) spirit or 
soul of man, human mind. 

fWenft^engeft^led^t, n. (e8) hu- 
man family or race, mankind. 

3Kenf(^ett^erj,n. {tM,pl. en)hu- 
man heart or soul. 

3K e n f <^ e n f i nb, n. (e«, pi. er)child 
of man. 

iD'^enfc^enftnn, m. (d) mind or 
heart of man. 

Wenfci^entrof, m. (ffeS) crowd or 
fkaoog (of peofde). 



SD2enfci^]^ett,/. the human raeo 
human nature; humanity. 

9){ en f (^ It c^, adj. human. 

^txihian,m,(9) meridian ; bttr(| 
ben — ge^en, to pass the meridi- 
an. 

^ttlhax, adj. sensible, perceptible ; 
considerable. 

3)1 e r f e n, V. a. to mark ; to perceive, 
observe ; nnb mtxltt lange ni^t9, 
and perceived or suspected nothing 
for a long time, p. 47. 

aJ2er{tt)iirbig,ad;. remarkable; adv. 
remaikably, notably. 

5Keffe,/.fair. 

iSte f f e tt, maf, gemeffen, v, a. to mea- 
sure, survey, scan. 

SWe f f e r, n. (9, pi. — ) knife. 

im eta II, ft. (0, p/. e) metal. 

SJ2 e t a I It f (^, adj. metalline, metallic ; 
bie —en Wla^tt, the metallic pow- 
ers. 

SDi e |j g e r, m. («, pi —) butcher 

Wli^, ace. df i^, me; myself. 

Sni e n e, /. mien, look, air. 

sWiI4/milk. 

3)1 il (^ ^ t afi e, /. milky- way, galaxy 

WtilHt), adj. mUd, tender, soft. 
adv. mildly, benignly, kindly. 

9){ tl b e r n, V. a. to mitigate, allevi 
ate, soften. 

aR i I e f i f *, od;. bie -«i ^aBeln, tbi 
Milesian fables or tales. 

SD2 i I { t S ri f 4 adj. military. 

Min\>tt, adj. 4r adv. less ; inferior, 
smaller; ni^t« —t9, oU ^c, nothing 
less than or short of, p. 211. 

SWinbefle, ber, bie, ba«, adj. thi 
least, smallest. 

SKinotaat, m. («, pi. en) Mino 
taur. 

Sminttte,/.(p?.n) minute. 

Wtiv,dat. cf id), to me ; to myaelf ; 
me. 

SKiralel, n. («, pi. — ) miradc^ 
wonder. 

^i\(fytn,v.a.4r r^. to mingle 
mix ; to be mmgled, to blend. 

2»iffet^fiter, «,(«, pi -)i 
fiictor, criminal. 



9ftftg 



263 



luf 



fBtit, prep, {gov, the dot.) with ; by ; 
along with; at; to; f^rat^ er — 
it(^ ftib% said he to himself, p. 88; 
adv. too, also, likewise {ehi^y in 
compounds). 

SlRitbrtngen, btac^te, geBracIt, v. a. 
to bring along or with ; to bring or 
carry home. 

fSlithviX^tv,m. fellow-citizen. 

fD^ 1 1 g e ^ e n, ging, oegangen, v. n. to 
go along or with any one; to. ac- 
company. 

SWitglteb, n. (t«; jO. er) fellow- 
member, member. 

lDlitf)in, conj. therefore, conse- 
quently. 

aw i t f m m e n, f am, gelommcn, v. n. 
to come or go along with; bu 
fommfl nt(^t mit, you shall not go 
with us, p. 70. 

SD'^ttn Clemen, naf)m, genommcn, v. a. 
to take along with one. 

^ittaQ,m.{i) noon, midday. 

Wlitta^9i unb ^benbbrob, 
dinner and supper, p. 85 (see note 
1, p. 94). 

!Wittafl«fm)^>e, /. soup taken at 
dinner; dinner. 

Wlittt, f. middle part, centre; 
midst, middle. 

SWIttel, n. («, pi. — ) means; me- 
dium. 

SKittelVunft, m. (e«) centre, mid- 
dle-point. 

^ittzrt, adv. amidst, in the midst ; 
— in, in the midst of, p. 95. 

SJl f 1 1 e rn a (^ t, /. midnight. 

?Witterna(^t«iluttbe, /. (pL n) 
midnight hour. 

aVlittler, adj. middle, medium, 
mean; bie — e «§5^e, the medium 
height, less craggy part, p. 198. 

9)'{ b e r, m. (d) mould, mud ; decay. 

fStohtxn, v.n. to decay, moulder. 

SJldgcn, moc|te, flemo(^t, v. n. to be 
allowed (may, might); to be able 
(can, could) ; to wish, have a 
mind to, desire; tote toett mag'« 

- frfn? how far may it be, p. 117 ; 
^ mag xii^t, I do not Ike, p. 195. I 



Wlb^li^, adj. possible, feasible. 
Wloldi,m. (ed, pi. e) salamander ; « 

monster (generally). 
aJi n a r (^, ffi. (en, pi. en) monarch. 
3W onat, m. {9, pi. e) month. 
3Wo n b, m. (e«, pL e) moon. 
9yionbbeglatt|t, adj. moon-liu 
aJiottbenMettt,)_ ... „^„ ,. . , 
3K ttb f * r in, 5 ""• ^*^ moon-hght 
SD't r, n. (8) moor, marsh, fen. 
3)^oo«,n. (e0)moss. 
9)1 r a li f^, <u(;. moral. 
SDI 5 r b e r, m.{i,pL—) murderer. 
SDI d r b e r i f (^, acO'* murderous. 
SD'torgen, m. (0, p/. — ) momii^ 

mom; beS — 0, in the morning. 
SO*} r g e n, adv. to-morrow. 
iD^orgenIt(it, n. (ed) morning- 
light 
iWorgenluft, /. morning-air, 

morning-breeze. 
SDl r g e n 1 9 1 ^, adj. aurora-colour. 

ed, aurora-tinted. 
iKorgenrot^ n. («) aurora, early 

.dawn, 
aiiorgettfotttte,/. moming-sun. 
SKorgettfonnenfci&etn, light ob' 

brightness of the moming-sun. 
3J} 1 ge n fl e rn, m. moming-star. 
SD'l 1 1 9, m. (ed, pi. e) motive. 
3Jlfl*e,/.(i>/.n) gnat, fly. 
3)1 u b e, ad;, weary, fatigued, tired. 
3W fl 1^ e, /* (|rf. a) trouble, difficulty 

pains, toil; mit Iet(^fer — , with 

little difficulty, easily. 
^fL})fam, adj. tedious, difficult, 

arduous, toilsome ; adv. with diffi- 
culty; arduously. 
SKfiHeltgleit, /. (p/. en) toU, 

hardship. 
SK u n b, m. {H) mouth, 
aw u n b a r t, /. dialect. 
3W u n t e r, adj. awake ; brisk, gay, 

spirited, vivacious; mettlesome (ol 

a horse). 
aWurren, V. n. to murmur, grumble ; 

— b, murmuring, grumbling; bal 

— , the grambUng, dissatis&etioii, 

p. 176. 
'IWufd^elf(^a('Ie, /. mnscle-sheO 



9I«4 



264 



9l&m 



Knfc,/. (irf. e)mufle. 

SDittftf, /. music; — mac^n, lo 
make music, to play. 

SD^ u f i f a U f d^, adj. musical. 

^Vi%t,f. leisure, spare time. 

SK ii f f c ti, mu^tc, gcmu^t v.n. to be 
obliged (must) ; ti^ mnf , I must ; 
{($ muf tc, I was obliged. 

372 d f i g, odj. idle ; vain. 

WiVit}^, m. (c<) courage ; spirit, 
heart. 

1D2 tt t ^ tt) t U 1 0, €k(/. wanton, mali- 
cious j adv. wantonly, wilfully, 
maliciously. 

SJ^lut^ig, adj. courageous, bold, 
spirited ; adv. courageously, boldly. 

SKuttcr,/. (jrf. —•) mother; Ma- 
donna, p. 149. 

!D{utter($en, n. (d) good mother, 
(a term of familiarity or endear- 
ment given to any old woman). 

SD^Uttcrlaut m- (€«) mother 
sound (applied to language). 

2Rutterf^)ra^e, /. native lan- 
guage, vernacular w mother 
tongue. 

3R ^ r t ^ e, /. (p/. tt) myrUe. 

SSt^xii\,m, Myrtillus. 9 



91 a i!^, prep. {gov. the dot.) after (a 
person, time or o^ect); to, to- 
wards, into, for (a place) ; accord- 
ing to ; — ^atU, to Paris; — bent 
Oarten, into the garden; — t^m or 
x^m — , after him ; — bem (Strome, 
towards the river ; — uttb — > by 
"^ degrees, gradually. 

Ifl a t^a I) in en, v. a,^n. to imitate 
{umally ioiik the dot.) ; to copy. 

^a^1>ax,m. (9, pi. n) neighbour. 

9la(^Bo^ren, V. a. to bore after. 

91 a (i^ bem, conj. after; when; as; 
adv, afterwards, after that. 

9la(^ben!en, bad^te, Qtha^t, v. a. 
to reflect, muse. 

Sf^ac^benfen, n.' (S) reflection; 
meditation; thought. 

Tla^brSngen, v. n. to press or 
crowd after. 



^a^fa^xtn, fn|r, gefa^ren, o. a 

to carry or convey after. 
9la(3^foIgen, v. n. to foUow; to 

come after. 
dla^fix^ltn, V, n. (mth the dot,) 

to feel after, to feel what another 

has felt, to experience the same 

emotions, p. 184. 
9{ad^Hn, m. («)echo. 
fftai^tt, adv. afterwards, subse- 
quently, hereafter. 
dl&di% (sup. of na^e) adj. nearest, 

next, closest ;' ado. next after, next 

to {with the dot.). 
dlad^ftt,m. in, pi. n) neighbour. 
9ia*t, /. (pi. e) night; fig. the 

night of death, annihilation, p. 

133 ; in ber — or hH —9, by night, 

at night. 
^a d>tiQ all, /.(pL en) nightingale. 
dla^tiQall^n^ox, m. (<) choir 

or chorus of nightingales. 
9l5($tli(i&, €^j, nocturnal, nightly; 

by night ; fig. dismal, dark. 
91 a ^ t tt) 1 f e n, p/. night-clouds. 

91 a d en, m. («, pi. —) neck; back ; 
bem — folgen, to follow or come on 
close behind, p. 160. 

ffla^t, adj. nak^d, nude, bare. 
ffla^tl,m^i9,pl. — •) naQ. 

92 a ge n, V. a. ^ n. to gnaw, nibble; 
to prey, p. 145 ; to sting; 

dlal){t), adj. 4r adv. near, nigh, close 
to, close; adjacent, neighbouring, 
p. 28; near, t*. e. omnipresent, p. 
172. 

9ld^e, /. nearness, presence, prox- 
imity, neighbourhood; tn bet — , 
near by, near at hand. 

91 a ^ e n, ». n. ^ refl. to draw near 
to approach (with the dot.). 

91 a ^ e r, adj. ^ adv. (eomp. of ttci^t) 
nearer, nigher. 

9la ^ e r n, v. refl. to approach, draw 
near ; to approximate. 

g}«"^«'"»(«p|«\ J name; title. 
9lamett, m. {^,pl — ) { ' ^ 

^amli^, adv. namely, to wit 

^aml\6^t, ber, bte, bad, adj. On 

thft vejy (one). 



9leB 



265 



mt 



9tatx,m. (en, pi. en) fool. 

9laxii^it,f.(pl.n) nardmu. 

Slttfe,/. (!>/. n)noBe. 

91 a ^, adj, wet, moist, humid. 

fflatnx,/. (^pl. en) nature ; »Ott — , 
by nature ; teufltfc^er -^, of a fiend- 
like nature or dispoeition ; tint 
^immltfd^e -^; a celestial nature, 
t. e. being* p. 182. 

91 at it (I t^, adj' natural; true to 
nature; uiiafiected, genuine; tulv. 
naturally, as a matter of course. 

9ttaptl,n. (<) Naples. 

9tthtl,m.{9,pL — ) fog, mist. 

9leBelflertt, m iti, pi. e) nebulous 
star, nebula. 

9lebelflrrif, m. (e<) streak of mist. 

fflthtn, prep, (goo, the ace, fy dot.) 
by the side of; by, near, dose to ; 
with ; besides ; -^n reiten, to ride 
by the side of any one, p. 156. 

fflthtnfi^ux, f, {pi. en) subordi- 
nate figure (of a painting). 

Web en I im met, n. ii,pl. —) side- 
room, adjoining room. 

91 e b jl, prep. igw. flu dat.) besides, 
together with. 

91 e f f e, m. (n, fd. n) nephew. 

91 e ^ m en, nabm, genommen, v. a. to 
take; to assume (a position), p. 
183; bei ber ^nb —, to take by 
the hand; mit fidf --, to take 
along with. 

9le i b e n, «. a. ^ n. to envy, grudge. 

9le i Q e n, v. refl. to bow, to make a 
courtesy to any one to decline (of 
astar, &c.). 

91 e i Q tt tt g, /. (i>/. en) inclination (of 
the mind), desire. 

91 e i n, adv. no, nay ; a^ — , no, no, 
by no means. 

S'letfe,/. (jp/. tt)pink. 

9lettnen, nannte, genannt, v. a. to 
name, call ; to tell, mention. 

9ler9, nu itn,pl. en) nerve; sinew. 

9le|j,n. (e8,^. e)nt>t. 

Hen, adj. new; recent; fresh; oon 
— <morattf> — e, anew, afresh, again. 

fletigeboreti, adj. new-born, bom 



12 



9lettgeft&r{t adj, with imw 

strength cr vigour. 
9leUQiert(;, adj. curious, inquisl 

tive; anxious for information, p 

199. 
9i e u j a 1^ r, n. (e«) new-year. 
ffttnlait^mitt tt na^t,f. new- 
year's midnight. 
9leuj[a^r<na4t /• new-year's 

night or eve. 
9lettia^r«»ttttfci^, m. {H/pl. e*) 

wishes or congratulations ibr • 

happy new-year. 
9lt 4> r, adv. not ; never (rarely umd 

m thU sflise) — toithtt, not or 

never again; -^ ftSmmer, nev«r 

more pious, p. 196; — t^ergttfigtfr, 

never in better spirits, p. 80 ; mit 

—<XU by no means, not at all. 
9ticbtd, pron. nothing, naught; — 

aU, nothing but. 
92t(^t9, n. nothingness, insignifi- 
cance, p. 175. 
fflidtn, V. n. to nod. 
91 1 1, adv. never. 
9lteber, adj. low, nether; ado, 

down, low; auf unb -^, up and 

down. 
9lteberbUdett,v.n. toIookdown» 

to fix one's eyes to the ground. 
9lteberer, adj, fy adv. (eomp, <jf 

itiebet) lower. 
91 i e b e r f a n e n, fiel, gefaSett, v. n. 

to &11 down. 
91 i e b e r e b t it cf t, jNirt 0(2/. preved 

down, depressed. 
9liebergeriffen, part adj. torn 

or pulled down. 
91 1 e b e r I a f f e n, Itef , gelajfen, v. r^ 

to lie down, recline. 
9lteberlegen,v. rqfl. to lay oDe'a 

self down, to lie down. 
9lteberretfen, rtfc getiffen, v. a. 

to tear or pull down. 
9lie-berf(i^la0ett, f^Ing, seW««' 

gen, V. a. to knock down, crush. 
9liebet{let0en, flieg, gefltegen, v. 

n. to descend. 
9lieberfliirsen, v. u. to ftUdown 

or prostrato. 



nmt a 

IKebetwetfeti, »arf, gewwfen, v. 
a, ^ ufi, to throw down; to cast 
to the groond. 

9lieblic^, adj, neat, pretty; deli- 
cate, elegant. 

9liebrig, odjMow. 

91 i em a 1 9, adv. never, at no time. 

S'l i e m a tt b, pnm. (8) no one, nobody. 

SH i m m e r, adv. never ; no more, p. 
137; no^ — , never before; — 
nnb — , never at all, never, no, 
never. 

Stimmerme^r, adv, never more, 
never; by no means. 

91 i V g e n b(d), adv. nowhere. 

91 Oc^, 1. ado. as yet, yet, still; 
more ; besides, p. 200 ; — vi^t, 
not yet; — eine l^dl^tte Stelie, a still 
higher love, p. 20; — fill SKal, 
once more ; -^ etner, ^xnt, mi, one 
more; 2. con; nor; toebtr...^-, 
neither . . . nor. 

91 (^ m a U, adv. once more, again. 

91 rb, m. (H) north; north wind. 

9lotbli(^tf((eitl, m. shine or 
glare of the northern light. 

91 ot^, adj, needful, necessary; H 
ifl nic^t — ', there is no need of it, 
p. 204. 

91 1 ^, /. (jrf. en*) need, necessity ; 
trouble, distress; danger; aud — > 
from necessity; o^ne — , without 
any need, unnecessarily. 

9l5t^t0, adj, needful, necessary; 
m9Xi \icA ni^i — ju fetn, &c., one 
does not need to be, p. 178. 

915 1^ t g en, V. a. to necessitate ; to 
urge, constrain, compel. 

91 Ot^ Me II big, adj. necessary; in- 
dispensable. 

9lo»enf,/. novel. 

91 U n, adv. {of time) now, by this 
time; at present; )>on — an, hence- 

. forth ; (of caiae) weU, well then ; 
therefore; — fo ^ore, well then 
listen, p. 20. 

9ln n m e$ r, ad». now, by tliis time. 

fiXLX, adv. only, but, solely, but just ; 
— etft aU, not until, only when, p. 
tot; f9Uk impirathia U is 



5 o*t 

9we : BleiB* -« Ibei itni, do but stay 
with us, p. 108 ; ftmut — iBlumen 
scatter your flowers, or don't cease 
to scatter, p. 172 ; with adverbs or 
pronouns ii has the force of ever: 
»»er — , who ever; fo Vdtit —, how- 
ever far, as far as, p. 104 ; al8 etii 
iunger 3]^ann — vx bie SBelt miU 
ne^men {aim, as any {or ever a) 
young man can (wish to) take 
abroad with him, p. 197. 

9lufc/. (ii/. ffe*)nut 

91 tt f b a tt m, m. (e8, jrf. e*) nut-tree. 

9lu^er,/.(irf.tt) nostril. 

92ut^eti,v. n tobeofuse or useful, 
to benefit, serve, to be of advan- 
tage {um the dat.). 

91 it |»li 4 adj. useful. 

9i9m<)Je,/. (jrf. «) nymph. 

O. 

O! tn<. oh! 

D h, cmj. whether; if; al8 — , as if; 

— ... — , whether ... or whether, 

p. 106. 
0(ba(^, n. (ed) shelter; dwelling, 

lodging. 
Z>htU9i,m. {H, pL e) obelisk. 
Dhtn, adv. al)Ove, aloft, on high ; 

up-stairs, overhead; von — > from 

on high, from heaven ; gatt) — , at 

the very top (of the picture), p 

181. 
Obenbrein, adv. over and above 

into the bargain. 
Qltx, adj. upper, higher, superior. 
OberfIS(^e, superficies, surface. 
O b e r ft, adj, {sup. qf ober) upper 

most; highest, supreme. 
O b g I e { (^, conj. although, though, 

what if ; tt is cfUn separated : 9h 

. . . gleid^. 
O b ^ tt t, /. protection, care. 
O B j e c 1 1 9, adj. objective. 
Obfci^ott or ob...f(^ott, see oV 

filet^. 
Ob fl; n. (ed) fruit, fruitage. 
Ob jib a It m, n. it9, pi. e*) f«iiit-tcMb 
O c f a tt, m. («) ocean. 
Odbfe, m. in,pl.ti)aM, 



Of» 



m 



»et 



OkCr/ (|rf.ii)ode. 

O e b e, adj. desolate, waste, solitary. 

D e b e, /. desert, solitude. 

Obem, m. (6) breath. 

Ob e r, conj. or ; or else, otherwise. 

Db^ffeud, m. Ulysses, king of 

Ithaca, one of Homer's heroes. 
O e f f e It 1 1 1 d), o^;. public. 
Oeffnen, o. a, fy r^. to open; 

gitm — unb @(i&ltef en, for opening 

and shutting, p. 163. 
O f e n, m. {i, pi. — •) stove ; oven. 
Of fen, adj. open; sincere, frank; 

clear, serene, p. 168; adv. openly, 

freely, frankly. 
Offenbaren, «. a. fyrefl. to mani- 
fest, disclose, discover; to reveal 

(itselO* P- 183. 
Officier, m. (8, jrf. e) officer (in 

the army). 
Oft, adv. often, oft, frequently; fo 

— (aU), as often as. 

Ol^ eim, m. (8, pi. e) uncle. 

O^ ne, prep. {gov. the ace ; aUo the 
infin. Vfith )U) without; except, 
save ; — Hi ti fagcn mu% without 
being obliged to say, p. 98 ; — fur 
aUt ^nbere ju arbetten, without 
working for all the rest, p. 212; 

— fi(i^ . • . su bebenfen, without 
considering or reflecting, p. 187. 

Df)nma^t,f,ipl. en) swoon, hunt- 
ing fit ; weakness ; bie — « ^attt . . . 
a^m bod Seben loieber bef4»ert, the 
fitinting fit had resU)red him to life 
again, p. 102. 

0^t,n.lpL en) ear. 

O^rfetge, /. (jrf. n) box on the 
ear. 

Oel, n. (e<) oil. 

OellfintHxi^en, n. dim.{9,pl. — ) a 
small oil lamp. 

O :|> f e r, n. (8, pi. — ) offering ; obla- 
tion; sacrifice. 

O r b e n, m. (8, jrf. — ) order (of knights, 
&c.). 

Orbentlici^^ tulj. .orderly, vegular ; 
adv. ofderly, fitly, properly. 

Dvb nun 0,/. regulation, order; toai 
As «tt eine — ber 



which links him to an oidor al 

things, p. 211. 
Orf an, m. {S,pl. — ) hurricane; tor 

nado. 
D r t, m. (c8, pi. tor er*) place ; cor 

ner ; spot, point. 
Often, m. (8) east ; au8, im ^, ffoia, 

in the east 
op fee,/, the Baltic. 



$aar, y (ja,pl. e) pair; afew,f 

few ; etn — tgeUer, a few obdes, p 

85. 
$a (^ ten, V. a. to farm, to rent 
^ a (^ t er, m. (8, pi, —*) fimner, tea 

ant 
^adtn,v.a.to seize, lay hold ot 
?Pafle,m. (n,i»/. n)page. 
$ a ( a fl, m. (e8, pi. e*) palace, 
^alme, /. (pi. n) palm-iree; pala 

branch, palm. 
$ a 1 m e n n) a I b, m. (e8, ji^ er*) pataii 

grove, grove of palm-trees. 
$ an to ff el, m. (8, p/. n) slipper. 
^ a n J e r, m. (8, irf. — ) coat of mail, 
^an^erl^emb, n. (e8) shirt o| 



^ at a b el,/, {pi. n) parable. 

^ ar a b i e8, n. (e8) paradise. 

sparabtefe8flttf,«. ifft9, pi. fft*) 
river of paradise. 

$/iri8, n. Paris (the city). 

$affen, v. n. to fit, to be just right, 
to suit (with the dot or auf ettt>a8 — , 
p. 187). 

^anT,m.C8)Panl. 

^Janltt8, m, St Paul. 

^ a u f e, / pause, stop. 

^ e 4 n. (8) pitch. 

^etn, /. pain, anguish, torture, tor- 
ment. 

^ e 1 1 f c^ e, /. (pt. tt) whip, scourge. 

^ettf(^en!natl, m. (8) smacking 
or cracking of whips. 

«P e I J, m. (e8, pi. e) skin ; fur. 

^ e n f 1 n, / (irf. en) pension. 

^eriobtf4 adj. periodical, pert 
odic 

¥erle,/.(|rf.tt)peiri;jawel 



fU * 

Verfet,/ (jrf. en) penon ; peiMin- 

•ge. 
ipe r f 9tt n (^, A^j. personal. 
^ c r f 5 n U (^ f e 1 1, /. peraonality . 
^ fab, m.(e8,i>^c) path. 
^ f a tt b/ n. (c«, pi. «•) pawn, pledge. 
*fttfe,/. (Jrf. «) pipe, fife; pipe 

(for tobacco). 
$feil, m. (r0, jrf. c) dart, arrow; 

■haft. 
^feilgefc^toinb, adv. with ar- 

iow*i Bpeed, with the rapidity of 

an arrow. 
JP f e i I e r, m. («, ;>/. — ) pier, pillar. 
^ f e c b, n. M, pi. t) horae, ateed ; gtt 

— ^, on honebaok; am -h, near 

the horse. 

$flattse,/.(i>/.n) plant. 

VfUnsen, V. a. to plant; to set. 

^flaunt flR. (ei) down (of fruit, 
^.). 

fSflcgett, 0. a. 4r n. 1. to tend, 
foster, cherish; to attend to; to 
enjoy (wUh the gen.), p. 156 ; 2. to 
be accustomed or in the habit of, to 
be wont (with an u\finUive). 

^fUc^t, /. {pi. en) duty, obUga- 
tion. 

ip f I u g, m. (c«, pi. e*) plough. 

?P f I fl g e r, m. («, jrf. — ) ploughman, 
plougher. 

$forte,/.(i>/.tt)gate. 

^ f te,/. (jrf. tt) paw, cl%w 

^fft])I, m. (eO pillow, bo.Bter. 

iP^antafie,/. iiuicy, imagmation. 

ip^od^^oriecitcnb, part. adj. 
phosphorescent. 

jp^^fiogttomie, /. (jp/. n) physi- 
ognomy. 

ipi(f, a word imitative of the noise 
produced by the pecking of Jl)irds. 

Silaer, m. {9,pi. -) J pUgrim, 

$i Igrtm, nt. {9, pi. e) > stranger. 

ipfttttl m. («, jp/. — ) brush (of a 
painter). 

IJifloU,/. (p/. tt) pistol. 

l^lAgef /• 0^- <t) distress, trouble^ 
▼eiation, annoyance. 



«te 



^lagen, o. a. to i 

pester, trouble. 
$ian, m. (e«, j»/. c*) plain; plani 

purpose, aim, design. 
$ I a n e t, m. (rn, pi. en) planet. 
$ I an fe,/. Cp/. tt) board, plank. 
$l&rten, V. ikto blab, cry, Uare. 
^latfc^ftt^, m. (e«) huge flat foot, 

splay-foot. 
$lat^, m. (e8, |i2. e*) place; room; 

square; position, p. 210; — VBlcl* 

(^tt, (o make room, give way to. 
$ 1 5 1 H <t^, adv. suddenly, at once, 

all of a sudden. 
^IvLxa^, adj. blunt; coarse, awk* 

ward, 
^lumpen, V. a vc plump ; to turn* 

ble, £idl awkwardly. 
^liinberttyV. a.to plunder, rob. 
$om)>, m. (e0) pomp, splendour; 

state. 
$ r t, m. (ed) port, harbour, 
^ortngieff, m. (n^jrf. n) Porta 

guese. 
^ r a 4 1, /. splendour, magnificenoe 

pomp, state, 
^rad^tig, adj. splendid, goigeoos, 

magnificent, stately. 
$r a.E t i f 4^, adj. practical. 
^ r a g, n. ('«) Prague (a town), 
^ra^ett, «. n. to boast, brag, vaunt. 
^ racier if 4, adj. boastful, vaunt- 
ing; ostentatious. 
$r alien, v, n. to bound, bounee; 

Suritif—- , to rebound. 
$ r a n g e tt, v. n. to shine (forth) ; 

to be splendid or conspicuous, 
^tangenb, part^ adj. showy; 

splendid ; dazzling. 
^XCLxiitii^, tn. Praziteles, a Gre- 
cian sculptor. 
$reid, m. (ed, pi. e) cost, price; 

prize, reward; glory; — geiett, to 

expose, abandon, 
^tetfen, ^rte<, geprtefen, v. a. to 

praise, laud, extol; »er ^jreift ben 

9%n^m be« .geTm ? who exalts tho 

glory of the Lordl p. 801; — b 

praising, magnifying. 
g5tettflen,n.('«)r 



IR«4 



269 



Rait 



9r ie fie t, m. («, jrf. -^) priest. 

$rtn 3, m. (at, pL en) prince. 

^ u 1 e r, n. (S) powder. 

$uluerf4ta(j,m. (fi) petard. 

-^ u n E t, m. (e9, jrf. c) point ; speck, 
dot; etnen blofen — im ^eltall, a 
mere point or epeck in the universe, 
p. 210. 

%\xx,adj. pure. 

^UT^ttt, m. (0) purple; purple 
robe. 

ip u t p tt t tt, adj. purple, of purple ; 
of a purple hue. 

$\^gmalton, m. Pygmalion, an 
eminent statuary of Cyprus. The 
goddess of Beauty is said to have 
changed one of liis ivory statues 
into a living being, p. 183. 

$ t) r a m ib e, / {pi. n) pyramid. 

Q) 9 1 1) n, Python, a monstrous ser* 
pent, slain by the shafts of Apollo. 

Duaf en or qn&feti, to quack or 

croak (of frogs) ; — b, croaking. 
Oua(, /. (p/. rn) pain; anguish; 

afiliction; torment. 
Dn&len, v. a. to afilici, grieve, 

torment, vex. 
£l u e U, m. (S) ) spring, source, 
On e U e, /. (M n) ) fountam, well. 
One lien, qnoO, geqnoUen/ v. n. to 

well, spring, gush forth. 
D n e r, adv, across, athwart, diagon- 

aUy. 
Ouerfelbein, adv, across or 

athwart the fields; unb (ric^t mtt 
. @ett>alt ^^, and forces hu way 

transversely through or athwart 

(the rock), p. 192. 

Of{ a B e, m. (n, p/. n) raven, crow. 

9i a (^ e, /. vengeance, revenge. 

91 a (i^ e e t fl, m. (ed, pi. er) avenging 

spirit. Fury ; ber dtac^e ®eificr, pi 

on p. 131. 
;ft a (^ e tt, V. a. to avenge, revenge. 
Sfi^^txt, m. («, pi. — ) throat, jaws or 

foige (of animals, 4^) ; abyss. 



91 & (^ e t, m. (8, pi. ^) avengei. 

9%ab, n. (ed, ji/. et*) wheel; spo 
ning-wheel. 

Staffen, o. a. to sweep; to carry ^ 
snatch away. 

Stag en, o. n. to project, to Jut « 
stand out; — ^b, jutting out, pra 
jecting. 

9F{ a n b, m. {%%, pi. er*) edge ; border 
brink, brim, marge; hi» sum — c 
up to the brim (of a beaker), p 
139; 90m hU |ttm~<, to the front 
side (of the ship), to the edge of 
the bow, p. 127. 

9i a n g, m. (el) rank, order. 

diapl)at\m. Ci) Raphael, an end 
nent paLater. 

^af^, adj, quick, speedy, viperous 
brisk; adv. quickly, rBSolutriy,&c. 

dtafenb, o. n. to rage, Lluster; — b^ 
raging, furious, mad. 

SRaffeln, o. n.to rattle; to datter. 

91 a fl, /. rest, repose. 

^QLi^,m. (el) advice, counsel ; wf.I 
or decree (of God), p. 58; court, 
deliberative assembly; )tt — e ftKb 
»erfammelt worben, have been as- 
sembled for consultation, p. 143; 
— ne^men, to take advice, consult, 
p. 148. 

SHat^en, rietl), grrat^en, «. a, to ad- 
vise, counsel ; to assist, aid {foUh 
Ihe dot), 

ma ti) ft In, (I, jrf. — ) riddle. 

9flat^felMft odj, enigmalical; 
mirsterious. 

dtauh, m. (el) robbdry; spoH, booty; 
prey. 

Slanbt^ter, n. (i, pi. e) beast oi 
prey. 

Sftanben, V. a. to rob, plunder; to 
deprive of. 

ffi&nhtx, m. (I, jrf. — ) rotf3or. 
pirate. 

fftaudi, m. (el) smoke, fonie. 

SRanc^ffinle, /. (jd. n) p!Uar of 
smoke. 

dian^tn, v. a. ^ n. to tmOk»i U 
ftame; to reek. 

dlavi^i^adj. 



«eg 



27D 



9lc{ 



9tau}), adj. rough; rude, coarse; 
raw, inclement. 

diaum, m. (ed. pL e*) space room, 
place; — Qthtn, to give way; to 
give vent to, indulge, p. 197. 

3ia\i\^tn, v.n. to rustle; to rush, 
voar, thunder (of water, &c ). 

SRcbe, /. {pi. n) vine-branci, vine, 
grape-vine. 

fRthtnian^,n. {H) vine-leaves. 

^t ^ t n i ^ (if t,f. account; — flcs 
ten, to account for ; to render an 
account. 

Bit^ntxt, V. a.^n.to reckon, com- 
pute, calculate ; auf @m(n or tttii>a9 
— , to reckon, count or depend 
upon; fo tonnte man fidjer brauf — , 
one could depend upon it, p. 188. 

fRtd^t, 1. adj. right; on the right 
hand; correct, accurate; just, 
true, proper, p. 73 and 74 ; ber — e, 
the one on the right liand, p. 154 ; 
2. adv. rigiitly, &c. ; greatly, very ; 
— gef^wtub, very fast, p. 84; — 
Ctquid U4>, very refreshing, p. 190. 

fRtd^t, n (e8, irf. e) right; law; 
justice. 

dit^tt, bif — , t. e. ^axCb, the right 
hand, p. 128 ; gur — n, at the right 
hand or sif^e. 

dit^t9, adv. at, to or from the right 
hand. 

9itdtn,v. a. to extend, stretch. 

81c be, /. {pi. n) speech, language; 
discourse, words. 

fftthtn, V. a. ^ n. to speak, to ta^ ; 
in ben JEag l^tnein — , to talk at 
random. 

Slegel, /. {ji n) rule, precept; 
principle. 

ditQtn, V. a. to stir, excite, move; 
V. r^. to rise, to be roused, to stir; 
ba regte e« ftf^ njteber, the bustle of 
day commenced again, p. 209. 

SJegenbogen, m. («, pi, — ) rain- 
bow. 

3flegenBo0ett(jlan|, m. (e8) rairr 
bow-splendour. 

^egentropfen, m. («, p/. -.)drop 
vi nan, rain-drop. 



Sfieg i m en t, n. (8) regiment. 
diti^, adj. rich ; copious, abundant * 

— an, rich in ; adv. richly, &c. 

91 e i (^, n. {t9, pi. e) empire, domin- 
ion, realm, kingdom. 

^ti^tn^ V, a. to reach, present, 
give ; V, n. to reach*, extend ; to 
last. 

diti6)lx^, adj. abundant, plentiful ; 
adv. richly, abundantly, copiously. 

ditidft^um, m. {S, pi. er*) riches, 
wealth ; fulness, abundance. 

Bitif, adj. ripe, mature. 

9*1 et fen, v. a. to ripen, mature; e 
n. to grow ripe. 

diti^t,f. {pi. n) row; file, circle 
set (of teeth) ; turn, order. 

SR e tl)e n, m. {9,pl. — ) dance; ben — 
fu^ren, to lead the dance, p. 35. 

9letn, adj. pure; clear, bright, p. 
52; clean; innocent; adv. purely, 
cleanly; entirely, quite, clean; — 
lefen, to pick out clean (all), p. 69; 

— aufeffen, to eat up all, every hit 
of it, p. 85. 

!Rctnefe ^nd^i, Reynard the fox. 
ditini^tn, v. a. to cleanse, purify 

purge, 
ditinii^, adj. ^ adv. cleanly, ner^ 

clean. 
fRtii, n. (e8, pi. er) twig, sprig, 

branch. 
ditift, f. {pi: n) journey, travel; 

trip. 
fRtiftpa$,m. (ffeS) passport. 
Sflcif en, ». n. to travel, journey; to 

go- 
SReifenbe, m. ber — , tin — r, trav- 
eller. 
fRtifi^n. (e8) brush^wood, coppice- 

wood, 
gietf en, rtf, genffen, 1. v. a. to tear, 

to carry, snatch or sweep a>vay; 

tttoai an ftd^ — , to usurp; to take 

by force, p. 213; 2. v. n. to burst* 

to move or flow on impetuously (of 

a river, p 172). 
Siei^enb, part. adj. rapid (of a 

stream) ; wild, furious (of a beatfl^ 

adv. rapidly, ^iriously. 



Rit 



S71 



Slot 



R r fte tt, ritt, geritten, v. n. to ride on 
horseback. 

R e i t e tt, n. (0 riding on horseback. 

better, m. («,!>/.—) rider, horse- 
man. 

Bitittxinn, f, female rider, lady on 
horseback. 

ditil, m. (e6, pi. c) charm, grace, 
attraction. 

9itiltn,v. a. to irritate, tickle, ex- 
cite (the desire) ; to entice, allure; 
to provoke; to incite, animate, p^ 
147. 

91 c i J e tt b, pari. adj. charming. 

di elision,/, religion; fidth. 

9^ e 1 1 g 1 9 d, adj. religious. 

ffttnntn, xamtt, gerannt, {aUo regu- 
lar), to run; to race. 

ffttnntx, m. («, pi. — ) runner, 
racer. 

ffittt tn, V. a. to save; to deliver, 
rescue, preserve ; jt(i^ — , to rescue 
one's self; to flee, take refuge, p. 
197. 

Wetter, m.{9, pi. — ) deliverer ; sa- 
viour. 

JR e 1 1 u n 8, /. deliverance. 

Sfleue, /.repentance; sorrov^, re- 
gret. 

Jft e u e n, «. i; f imp. to regret, rue, 
repent ; tf reuet mi^, I regret it, 
am sorry for it ; eS foU tvi^ ni6)t 
— , you will not rue (repent) it, p. 
165. 

Re u Ig/ flev*- repenting, penitent. 

8% e \) i e r, n. (6) district, ward. 

di^txn,tn. ('«) Rhine (a river). 

dii^tttt, V. a. to direct; to raise; 
to judge, give sentence. 

ffii^ttnh, part. adj. decisive, p. 121. 

mi^ttx,m. (ji,pl. — ) judge, magis- 
trate. 

Wit^ttg, adj. right, exact, correct; 
true. 

KI4>tuttfi, /. {pi. en) direction; 
course, turn. 

g? i eg el, m. («, jrf. — ) bolt, bar. 

Wiefe,m.(n,ii.n) giant 

RiefettJ^aU, m. («) giant-ball, 
huge 



31 i e f e tt f au jl,/. giant-fist. 

Sttefenmafig, adj. giant-llk« 
gigantic, colossal. ^ 

SR i n (J, m. (e8, pi. e) ring ; circle. 

gflingeit, rang, gerungen, v. n. u 
struggle, strive. 

tngd, adv. around; — ^um, — ^§er« 
urn, — um^er, or — itm . . . ^et, 
round, around, all around, round 
about. 

''RinntUfV. ir. n. to flow gently, to 
run (of water); to trickle^ rill, 
stream. 

fftifd), adj. fy adv. quick, &st, nim- 
ble; quickly, &c. ; rifd^rafc^, p 
154; -^ o^ne 9flafi, with restlen 
speed, p. 158. 

gfli 1 1 e r, m. («, p/. —) knight. 

Sli i 1 1 e r ^ f U (^ t, /. duty of a knight* 
knightly duty. 

91 (^ e, m. (n, pi. n) ray (a fish). 
(f, m. (e8, !>/. c*) coat. 

m^hd^tn, dim. n. (9, pL — ) fittle 
coat, gown or dress. 

Sflolbr, n. (d)reed. 

gio^rl^clm/ «. (e«, frf. e) Feed- 
stock, reed-tube. 

9fioIlen, o. a. ^ n. to roll; to coil, 
fold up; roUt um ft^ felBer fax^* 
terli(i^, rolls itself up in firightM 
coils, p. 147. 

gflomantf4 adj. bie — e ©Vfa*«» 
the Romanish (a language spokes 
by the Grisons). 

910 manse, /. {pi. n) romance, a 
kind of ballad. 

Siofe,/. (p/. n)rose* 

91 fe ttg e b fl f(^, n. (e«, jrf. e) thicker 
of rose-bushes. 

9lofenfrone, /. (jrf. n) crown ot 
garland of roses. 

9i f i g, adj. rosy, roseate, of a rosy 
hue. 

91 of, n. (fle«, pi. ffe) horse, steed, 
charger; gtt — , on horseback, 
mounted on a horse, p. 143. 

91 5 f I e i n, dim. n. little hcrse, see 
note 3, p. 46. 

92 1 ^, adj. red, ruddy ; ber -^, tbi 
fox, p. 165. 



««f 



tn 



€ltt 



Rlt^c, /. {pi. It) redness; crim- 
voq; blush, p. 120. 
^dt it^lidi, adj. reddish, ruddy, rus- 
set 
K tt (f e n/o. n. to move, stir ; to pro- 
ceed. 
ffOSidtn, m. {9, pi, — ) back; rear. 
8*utf!e^>r,/. return. 
fR&dxo&vt9, adv. back ; backwards. 
Wfidweg, TO. («, pi. e) way back, 

return. 
Wubel, /. {pi. — ) held, flock; 

group. 
Rubern, o. iktorow. 
Ruberf^Uu, «• («. 1^- e*) stroke 

of the oar. 
dinf,m. (e«) call, cry ; report, fame, 

renown. 
JRufcn, rtef, gerufen, v. a. fy n. to 
call, cry; exclaim; @inem orna^ 
@tnem — , to call to or upon one; 
to invoke. 
SHi U f e n, n («) calling, cries ; shout- 
ing. ' 
% u ^ f, /. rest ; tranquOity, repose ; 
sleep; (in) — laffcn, to sufler to 
rest, to give peace, to let alone; 
not to disturb. 
Tlu^en, V. n. to rest, to take rest; 
to repose; to sleep; auf tVi&ai—, 
to be supported by, to rest upon. 
JRttMfl/ adj. quiet, calm, peaceful, 
tranquil, serene ; adv. quietly, &c. 
fStvi^xa, TO. (eg) glory, fame, renown. 
9{ tt^ men, o. a. to praise, commend. 
fjiviiixtn, V. a. to move, stir; to 

touch, affect (the heart). 
dtfif)Xtnh, pari. adj. touching, pa- 
thetic, affecting. 
9itt^Tung,/. emotion. 
dinint,/. {pi. n) ruins. 
JRufnenlflrff, /, (pi. n) gap or hole 

in the ruins of a building. 
Runb, adj. round; circular; adv. 
roundly, round ; — ^erum, -- um* 
l^er, or — urn . . . l^er, round about, 
all around; — um t^n ^er, all 
around him, p. 161. 
Wttfftfd^, adj. Russian; ber — e 
Staiftt, the emperor of Russia 



txt, V. a. ^ nfi. to preptm 

equip, to make preparations. 

iijlrviel, m. Rustifiil {yropti 

name), p. 165. 
91 iitl 1 0/ adj. vigorous, hale, active 

sprightly, mettlesome (of a horse) 
91 u 1 1 el n, «. a. to shake ; ft<^ — , tc 

shake one's self; to be roused, to 

shake off sleep, p. 79. 

(Baal, TO. (ee) room, saloon; hail 
psUce. 

^aat, /. {pi. en) seed; standing 
com; cornfield; crop, harvest, p. 
174. 

@a<^e, /. {pi. tt) thing, matter; 
business; cause; case. 

© a d^ f e n, n. ('«) Saxony. 

@ a d) t adv. sofUy, gently, slowly. 

©flf t, TO. {t9, pi. e*) sap (of trees); 
juice 

@afttg, adj.jmcy* 

SaQt,f. {pi. n) saying, rumour, re- 
port; tndition, tale. 

@ a g e tt, V. a,4rn. to say ; to tell ; 
man fsgt, they say, it is said ; et 
fa()te f[($, he said to himself, p. 
205. 

(S at te, /. {id.n) string or chord (o* 
a musical instrument). 

@attenfptel, n. {$) stringed in- 
strument, lyre, harp, dec; music 
of stringed instruments. 

@ a I a m a n b e IT, m. {9,pl. —) sda* 
mander. 

S a lb e n, V. a. to anoint. 

Sal|,n. (e$)salt. 

S am e n, TO. {9, pi. —) seed. 

S am e nfl a ub, m. (d) pollen (o' 
flowers). 

S a m m e I n, V. a. to gather, collect ; 
to pick up, p. 30 ; um f!(^ — > t< 
gather around one's self; fi^ --, 
to assemble, gather, collect ;yig' 
to compose one's self. 

Bammt,m. (6) velvet. 

Bammtlti^ adj. all together 
every one, whole; ad». eollee> 
ively. 



€4« 



m 



S4« 



S a n b, m. (ed) sand. 
Sar.big, adj^tmndy. 

Ganbwnflc, /. {pL n) sandy 
desert. 

@anft odj. soft, mild, gentle; 
smooth ; adv, softly, &c., sweetly. 

©ang, m. (e«,|rf. e*) song; singing; 
Jif^. voice, p. 122. 

© 4 tt fl e T, m. {9, pi, — ) singer ; min- 
strel, bard. 

Ban^txpaat, n, (I) pair of min- 
strels. 

@ a n g c r t Jb » nt, n. («) minstrelsy. 

® a p p ^ 0, /. Sappho, a Greek poet- 
ess. 

@ a r a c ette, m. (tt, jsf. It) Saracen 

© a 1 0, m. (e«, jd. e*) coffin. 

€ a 1 1, adj. satiated, satisfied. 

%a}Xtt, adj. sour, acid; disagree- 
able, hard, troublesome; bett — nt 
^d9XDti$, the hard labour or toil, p. 
156; bte — n Zvittt, the toll of the 
journey, p. 165. 

@ a n I e, /. (pi. tt) pillar, column. 

@&ttle4tfaat, m. hall or gallery 
supported by coltimns. 

@&umett, V. ti. to delay, tarry, 
stay. 

@&nfelit, «. n. to rustle. 

@attfen, v. n. to whistle, howl, 
bluster (of a storm). 

S a 9 <t It e, /. (/}/. n) savanna. 

® c e tt e, /. (j^ It) scene. 

&^aax,f.(pl.tn) host, multitude ; 
band. 

^^aaxtn, «. r^, (in mmmg) to 
join, combine with (mtt (Slntm), p. 
192. 

® (^ a d^ t /. (pi. ett) shaft, pit. 

©4>a<^tel(i^en, dim. n. (pi, — ) 
little box, toy-box. 

<S ^ a b e, (ttd) ) n. injury, damage, 

@ (9 a b r tt, (d) > detriment. 

Sc^abett, V. a. to injure, hurt, 
damage. 

Gci^abMftf A^i. damaged ; spoiled. 

C^&blid^, a<{j. noxious, 4iurtful; 
pemicioDs; adv. noxiously, &c., 
injuriously. 

S4af,n (t$,pL e) sheep. 



@ loafer, m. {9, pL —) shepheid 
swain. 

©c^affeit, fc^^uf, (jefc^afeit, ». a. ti 
create. 

©c^offeit, «. a, reg. (Sintm ettoiil 
— / procure, got, provide with. 

®<^affettb, part. adj. creaUTe^ 
creating. 

@<^oft, m. (t«, pi. €♦) shaft, pier- 
wall (in arekiteciure). 

<S<^aN(,m. i9,pl, e) jackal. 

®tfyall,m, (eS) knave, rogue. 

@4aU m. (eO sound (of bugles' 
bells, voices, &c.). 

^^allttif V. n. to sound ; to ra 
sound, echo. 

S^am,f. shame. 

®diamtbtf)t,f. blush (of ihamej 

@4&mett, V. fx/I. to be ashamed; 
usuoRy with the gen,*, toix mui« 
tett ma beiitcr — , we would have 
to be ashamed of you, p. 70. 

@ (^ a tt b f, /. shame, disgrace. 
4ianbf5ttlc, /. pillory; monu- 
ment of infamy or disgrace. 

@($inbU4 adj. shameful, dis- 
graceful; infamous; base, 
c^atf, adj, riiarp; severe, aciit»« 
keen. 

^axxtn, V. a. ^ r.. to scrape ; to 
paw; auietnattber — , to scratch to 
pieces, to scatter, p. 201. 

©c^atteti, m (9, pi. — ) shade, 
shadow; departed spirit shade, p. 
174. 

©d^attettqttell m. («) shaded 
well, shady fountain. 

(S(^atteitret(i^, adj. deeply shaded, 
umbrageous. 

(B^atttnxti^, n. (i) reahns oi 
shade, the lower world. 

®d>attiQ, shaded, shady, umbr»- 



S^ai^^m. {t9, pi. e*) treasure. 

S (^ S i e tt, V. a. to estimate, value ; 

to esteem, prize. 
o^avL, f. show, spectacle; $it — 

troQett, to carry about for show, 1* 

make a public exhibition of, to di» 

play 



04e 



274 



®#t 



fS^auhttn, v. imp. ^ n. to shud- 
der, shiver. 

^^auttxn, n. (d) shuddering, 
dread, terror. 

^^avLtn, V. n. to seo, look; to 
view, behold; ba^ i(^ btr in« 3(ttg' 
gefc^aut, that I have looked into 
thine eye, p. 133. 

C(^ auc r, m. (d, p/. — ^) awe, terror; 
hit — be« (Sr^abrnttt, the terrors, 
thrilling emotions of the sublime, 
p. 184. 

Gd^ancr^^aft, adj, awful, horrid ; 
adv. awfully. 

^dfantxlii^Aadj. awful; horri- 

@(^aurig, )ble; dreadful; awe- 
inspiring ; adv. awfully, fearfully. 

@ d) a uf eltt, V. a. to rock, toss. 

S <i a tt m, m. (e«) foam, froth. 

@4^anmen, V. n. to foam, froth. 

5 (^ a u f p i e I, ». (S) spectacle, sight, 
show. 

€d) e(f 1 0, ck2;. spotted, dapple; par- 
ty-coloured. 
@ ^ e e r e, /. (p/. n) scissors, 
g^ecrrnf^lcifer, m. («,irf. — ) 

knife-grinder. 
6 4>ct be, / (p/. tt) pane (of glass) ; 

honey-comb. 
B6^tihtn, fc^teb, gef^ieben, v. n. to 

part, depart, take leave. 
Sci^etn, m. {i, pi. e) shine; light; 

lustre, bright:2ess ; bet bem — mtu 

ner Sampe, by the light of my lamp, 

p. 191. 
hdftintn, f(^ien, gefAtenett, v. n. 

to shine; to appear, seem. 
© (^ et t e I, m. («, |»/. — ) crown (of 

the head). 
^^tiit,f,(pl. n) beU, neck-bell 

(for animals). 
@ c^ e I m, m. (t9, pi. e) rogue, knave, 
©d^ e I m i f (^, adj. roguish, knavish. 
® c^ e It e 4, V. ir. n. to scold, chide, 

revile. 
® (i(^ en f e n, o. a. to bestow as a gift, 

to present, give. 

6 (i e r 2 e n, o. n. to jest, joke, sport 
S^^eu, adj. timid, timourous, shy. 
€ (^ e ti ( n, o. a. ^ n. to shun, fear ; 



to be afraid ; ft(^ — , tc be timl4 

afraid (of, )>ov ettoaS). 
® <^ e u f I i ^fOdj. loathsome, abomfr 

nable, hideous, ghastly. 
® c^ t (f e tt, o. a. to send, dispatch. 
@ (^ t (f f a (, n. (9) fate, destiny. 
S^tebett, fi^ob, gefdj^obett, o. a. tt 

shove, push, shuffle. 
@ <^ t e J eit, fc^o^, fief(i^ofen v.a^ 

n. to shoot, to discharge (a gOQi 

pistol, ^c); na^ ettoaS—, to shoot 

at any thing ; also, to dart, rush. 
©c^tf f, n. iH,pLt) ship, vessel ; (ia 

astronomy) the Navis, a constelhi- 

tion. 
© (^ i f f ett, o. n. to navigate, sail. 
® <i i f f e r, m. (fi, pi. — ) mariner, 
©iiffmaitnfiaft,/. crew of a 

ship. 
© c^ i m m e r. 111. (<] glimmer, glitter ; 

splendour. 
@ (^ i mm e r tt, o. n. to glitter, glisteni 

shine; — b, glittering; dazzling, 

brilliant. 
@*imp f ttame, m. (tt«, jrf. «) nick- 
name, opprobrious epithot. 
© (^ imp fe tt, o. a. ^ n. to call 

names ; to afiront, insidt, abuse. 
@(^ irm, m. (ed) screen, protection. 
® 4| { r m e tt, V. a. to screen, shelter^ 

protect. 
€ 4 1 a (^ to rbttttttg,/. battlentrray. 
Sd^la6)ttn, V. a. to kill, slay; 

slaughter; ba< — , killing, slaughter- 
ing. 
® c^ I a f, m. (ti) sleep; repose, 
©^laffdmmerlettt, dim. n. (e) 

small bed-room, sleeping cabinet. 
@ (i^Ufeti, fc^licf, gef^lafett, o. n. to 

^ asleep, to sleep, repose. 
@(|Iag, m. it9,pL e*) Mow, hit; 

kick; @mem ©^l&ge geben, to give 

one a beating. 
@ (^ I a g e tt, filing, gefK^lagett, v. a. to 

beat, strike ; to slay, kill, p. 152. 
<Bd^l(inQt,f.{pl.n) serpent, snaka 
(B 6)1 ant, adj. slender, thin.' 
® (^ I a u, adj. cunning, crafty ; ad» 

cunningly; shrewdly. 
® (^ I e (i& t, adj. bad, miserable, boiBk 



€i(m 



279 



e^n 



i; — Jtt Sufe fcin, to be a bad 

pedestrian, ill fitted for walking, p. 

165. 
Bd^Ui^tn, V. tr. n. to sneak, 

crawl; — b, sneaking, crawling, 

moving about. 
S^ltiftn, Wliff, geMliffen, v, a. 

to grind. 
Sd^leubern, o. a. to fling, throw, 

hurl. 
6(^lt(^t, ck2;. plain, homely, sim- 
ple. 
G^lititn, fci^Iof , gefd^Ioffen, o. a. 
^ n. to shut, close ; $ugel — ben 

loetten fRaum, hills bound the wide 

prospect, p.. 117. 
@ (^ U e i e n, n. (0) closing, shutting. 
B^limm, adj. bad, evil, Ul; sad ; 

—t ^txt, bad or hard times, p. 

67. 
S (^ U n g e, /. loop, knot ; tendril (of 

vines), p. 183. 
^^litttn, m. («,!)/:—) sled, sledge. 
©c^lo^, n. (ffr«, pi, ffer*) castle, par 

lace; lock. 
@4)(of^of,m. (c«) yard of a castle, 

castle-court. 
@(^lu(^Sen, o. R. to sob. 
@ d^ 1 u (f en, V. a. to swallow. 
© (^ I u m m e r, m. (e) slumber, 
©^lummern, v. n. to slumber; 

sleep; — ^b, slumbering ; dormant 
^^lummtxft&ttt, f, place of 

slumber; grave, 
©d^lunb, m. (e«, pi. e*) throat; 

gorge ; abyss, gulf. 
©4)lu^fen,v. n.to slip ; to glide 

or steal, p. 114. 
©c^lm)f»ittlel, m. (9, pi, — ) 

haunt, den, lurking-hole. 
Sc^lfiffelm. (6,jrf.— )key. 
&6)ma^,f. ignominy, disgrace. 

5 (^ m a (^ t r n, o. n. to pine, languish ; 
to yearn or long for {toUh nad^) ; 
— b, longing, yearning. 

B^mal, adj. narrow, small. 

6 4me (f e n, o. n. to taste, savour; 
ttqnidii^ —, to have a refreshing 
taste, p. 190. 

€(^mct(tel^aft adj flattering. 



@ (^m et ^ el n, V. n. to flatter (totll 
the dot.) ; — b, flattering. 

@ (| m e I s e n, f^mol}, gefc^moT|en, o- 
a. ^ n. to melt, dissolve. 

@ (^ m er I, m. {t9,pl. en) pain ; dis 
tress, grief, affliction, sorrow; ))0t 
— en, on account of pain or sorrow. 

©(^merien, «. a. to cause pain, te 
pain ; to afflict, grieve 

@ c^ me r s ^ af t, adj. painful ; afflict- 
ing. 

(Sd^mettecling, m. (0, jrf. e) but- 
terfly. 

©c^mtegen, v. r^. (an or nm @i« 
nen) to crawl or crouch before any 
one (of animals) ; to press around, 
snuggle, twiLd ; — fl^ nm i^n f)er« 
on, press around or crouch before 
him, p. 201. 

@c^mud!, adj. neat, trim, spruce, 
handsome. 

@ c^ mu (f, m. (U) ornament, finery 
attire. 

@(^mii(fen, o. a. to adorn, deck, 
attire ; {t(^ — , to adorn, array one's 
self, p. 58. 

<B6}mn^,m. (ed) filth, dirt 

@ 4> mu i i g, a<(;. filthy, dirty, squal- 
id; soiled. 

© (^ n H e, /. (irf. tt) buckle. 

© d> n 1 J e tt, ©. n. mit ber Sunge — , 
to smack (pop, cluck) with the 
tongue. 

^tfynapptn,v.n.to snap; catch ; 
mdi @tnem — •, to snap at any one. 

© (^ n a u b e n, v. ir.n. to snort (01 
horses), to puff and blow. 

^^ nan It, f.(jd.n) snout, mouth 
(of animals). 

© c^ n e (f e, /. {pi. n) snail. 

©(^nee,m. (Osnow. 

©(i^neefelb, n. (6) field covered 
with snow, snow-field. 

©-(^ nee gang, /. (jrf. e*) snow 
goose, wild goose. 

^ 4> n e i b e, /. edge (of a sword, Ac.) 

© <i n e i k e n, fc^nitt, gef4>mtten, v. a 
to cut ; — b, cutting, sharp. 

©(^nell, adj, quick, fleet, swift 
adv. quickly, rapidly, swiftly. 



•<lf 



m 



€«» 



> quickhess, 
S BwiftneM, 



6c(nclli0fett /• 
rapidity, i))eed. 

6c^ttUpfen,m.(«)cold; ben— ^a» 
ictt, to havo a c(^ in one's head, 
(the inflnenza). 

€^nttr,/. (p{. e*) strings, cord, line. 

e^nntttn, v. n. to ham, whirr ; 
to ratUe ; — b, whirring, rattling. 

^di on, adv. already ; even ; indeed, 
surely; •— lange, this long time, 
long ago ; totnn or ob — , although, 
though. 

@d)5n, adj. beautiful, fair, hand- 
some, beauteous, fine ; noble; tint 
— e Xf)at, a noble act or deed. 

@ d^ 5 n e, n. (n) the Beautiful. 

e ^ on e,/. (pi. n) fiur one, beauty, 
p. 106. 

(Sc^onen, v.a.4rn. to spare, pre- 
serve ; save (with the ace. or gen, 
p. 167). 

® d^ 6 n ^ c i t, /. (jp/. rn) beauty, come- 
liness, fiiimesB. 

Sc^oof, m. (H) lap; bosom. 

@ ^ 5 V f ( t, m. (0) creator, maker. 

© (^> 6 p f e r i f (^, adj. creative. 

5 <i 5 ^) i m. (e«, jrf. e) sheep ; fig. 
blockhead, simpleton. 

Cc^ornfJeitt, *i. («, i»/. e) chim- 
ney. 

6 A re A m. (eO > terror, fright, 
@ (9 r e a e n, m. (e) > constemauon, 

fear. 

5 (^ r e (f e n, V. a. to terrify, frighten, 
affright, alarm; I&^t ftd^ m^t — , 
does not sufier himself to be alarm- 
ed (or discouraged), p. 192 ; — ^b, 
affrighting, frightful. 

S(^re(flt^, adj. frightful, horrid, 

terrible, fearful; adv. frightfully, 

Ac. 
B^Tti.m (c«} cry ; shriek, scream. 
St^reiben, fc^rteb, gefc^rteben, v. a. 

4h n. to write ; an (Sintn or (Sinem 

— , to write to one. 

6 c^ r e i b e n, n. («) writing, letter. 
Bc^rrien, f(bne, gef(brleen, v. n. to 

ery, to vociferate; to scream, 
duiek ; — b, screaming, p. 197. 



*o stride, step, walk, stalk. 
(Si rift, /. ipL en) writing, writs 

book, memoir ; in ^cil'flcn — tn, U 

sacred writings or on sacred pagesy 

p. 43. 
(Scbritt m. (e«, pi, e) step, paoi^ 

stride, gait. 
@ (^ r f f, adj, rugged, steep. 
(B^nhlaxxtn, m (d) wheel-bai 

row. 
@ (^fid) t er n, adj. timid, shy. 
® C^Uff, m. provhtcial for ©c^^. 
® (^ tt b/ m- (c^f I''- "hoe. 
®cbulb, /. CP/. en) crime, guilt 

debt; cause, fault; bttrc|^ feiue — 

through his fault, p. 100. 
© cbii I er, m. («, jrf. — ) pupil, schol 

ar; disciple. 
© cb u 1 1 e r, /. ( jrf. n) shoulder. 
<B^nppt, f. ipl, n) scale (of at 

animal). 
<B^npptn}panitt, m. («) scalf 

coat of mail, s«ile-cairas8. 
^6)nppiQ, adj. scaly, scaled, 
©(bitffel /. (l»I. tt) dish, platter, 

bowl- 
© (b u 1 1 ^- (tS) rubbish, ruins. 
©cbutteln, o. a. 4rn. to shake, stir 

agitate ; ntit bem Stopf — , to a 

one's head. 
©(b«tten, V. a to pour, cast, i 
©(but}/ m. (e«) protection, ahelfy* 

defence, guard, 
©(bii^en, v. a. to protect, guard. 

defend ; 6tnen bet etttaS --, to pjs=/ 

tect one in the right or possessiov 

of any thing, to preserve, p. 176. 
©(btoacb/ adj. weak, feeble; infirm j 

adv. weakly, feebly, faintly. 
© (b iiHt (b b < i t /. (pi. en) weaknenii 

infirmity, frailty, 
©(bwanentoetf, adj. of a swaa 

like whiteness, white as a swan*i 

plumage. 

fytoanQtr, adj. pregnant. 
© tb» a n !e n, r. n. to totter, waver, 

tremble; to be irresolute, to heai* 

tate; to vacillate; — b, totterinit. 

'jncertain, hcsitatiqg. 



€4» 



m 



€e| 



€A»arm, w. (e«, |rf. e*) Bwanii,|@*»tmmfT, m. («, irf. — ) swim 
crowd, multitude, throng. | 



Sc^lwArmeTifd), adj. &natical; 

enthusiastic, 
©d^warj, adj. black ; dark, gloomy. 
S(^n>ats&ttgtg, adj. black-eyed. 
S(^t9ar)e, /. blackness, black; 

Bwarthiness. 
S(^n)ar)Io(ftg, adj. having black 

locks, dark-haired, 
©(^warsqitedenb, adj, flowing 

or gushing in a black stream. 
@^t9fben, V. n. to hover; to be 

suspended ; to hang or float (in the 

air). 
S^toeif, m. (ed,j)/. e)tail; train. 

V. n. to be or keep silent, to be 
still ; to stop, cease ; fltU —, to re- 
main silent or mute, p. 136; — ^b, 
silent, mute. 

@(^ 19 r i e n, n. (0 silence. 

6 i w t in, n. (e8, p/. e) \ swine, 

^^^X&txvL^tXi, dim. n. (0) 5 pig, 
hog. 

@c^»eif, m. (es) sweat, penqnia- 
tion; toil, hard labour, p. 156. 

®c^»elgen,«. n. to revel, riot. 

@ (i w el I e, /. (p/. n) threshold. 

€<^ well en, fci^tDoU, gcfi^MoUeii, 
o. a. ^ n. to swell, raise ; to float ; 
to rise, heave. 

Cf^wer, 1. adj. heavy, ponderous; 
hard, difficult; l^vxtt bin i^ |n— , 
to-day 1 am too heavy, it is too 
much of an effort for me, p. 164 ; 
2. adv. heavily, disc, with a heavy 
heart, p. 100 

8 (|| W e r I { d^, adv. hardly, scarce- 
ly. 

S(^WeTmittHd' ^i* melancholy, 
Md, sorrowful; adv. sadly, sorrow- 
ftilly. 

Sd^wert n. (c8,j>/. et) sword. 

6 (^ w e fl e r, /. (pi n) sister. 

6(i^t9e{leTl(c& adj. sisterly, sister- 
like. 

S c^ to i e r i g, odj <iifficult, hard. 

Ci^toimmcn, ft^roamm, gef^tooms 
men, «. n. to twim ; to flost. 



S ct) n> i n b e 1 tt, o. n. imp. to be dizzy 

giddy ; — b, part. adj. dizzy, gi* 

dy. 
<S(^»inbett, fc^toanb, gefc^wnnbm 

V. n. to vanish, disappear; to dii 

away. 
@(& » i n e, /. (p/. tt) pinion, wing. 
@(^»inQrn, fc^mang, gefc^wtittgcn, 

1. o. a. to swing, brandish, wave, 

flourish ; 2. v. r^. to swing, soar ; 

rise, mount; to vault upon, bestride 

(a horse), p. 150. 
(S(^ n> 5r en, f(^»or, gefd^Moren, v. a, 

4rn. to swear ; to prcnnise solemn 

ly, to vow. 
@ c^ 19 d I, adj. close, sultry. 
(SitovLtiQ, m, (t9, pL e*) swinging 

or flourish (of a whip), p. IM; 

soaring, flight. 
<B^XOUX,m.{H,pL e*) oath ; sdemn 

vow ; bet bo^)peUe — ber ©efferung, 

the double oath (promiM) oi 

amendment, p. 96. 
®e(^0, num. six. 

(Sei^Ste, bet, bie, bad, rnm the sixth. 
@ e d[^ I e ^ n, mim. sixteen. 
(Sec^se^nja^ig, adj, of sixteen 

branches; mit --tm @ei)ihme, with 

a head of sixteen antlers (of a stag), 

p. 156. 
<Bt^ii^tnim.ni\j. 
<S(4|tgfie, bev, bit, bal, ittim. nx* 

tieth. 
(See, m. (d,p/. n)lake. 
©ee,/. (p/. n)sea. 
©eepferb, n. (e8, pi. e) sea-horse, 

marine-horse (in mythology), 
©eewntm, m. (e«, pi, er*) sea- 
worm. 
@ e e I e, /. (pf. n) soul, mind. 
©eelenfro^, adj. heartily glad, 

exceedingly rejoiced. 
(Segel, n. («,p/. — )sail. 
(Segen, m. {9) blessing; bliss; (SU 

nem — toiinfc^en, to wish one a 

blessing, to bless, p. 92. 
@ e g n e n, o. a. to bless. 
® ei^ en, fa^, gefe^en, v. a. 4* n. to«ih 



€el 



27S 



Cie 



perceive; to look at, behold; to 
look; fte^e! lo! behold! p. 130. 

6 e ^ tt e, /. ipl. «) sinew, nerve. 

©e^nen, v. r^. to long or sigh 
after (nadi tttoai). 

S e fi tt e tt, n. (d) ^ longing, ardent 

©ejnfttc^^t/. S wish, yearning. 

S e 1^ r, adv. much, very, very much, 
greatly; fo — aU mCglic^, as much 
as possible, p. 175. 

^tiht,f. (p/. n)silk. 

S e i b e n, adj. silken, of silk. 

@ c il, n. {H, pi. e) rope, line. 

©tin, »ar, getoefeu, v, n. 4r omx. (see 
Gr. p. 448) to be ; to exist ; id^ Un, 
I am; er i% he is; i(^ war, I was. 

©tin, fciar, fetri, pron, pou. his; 
its. 

© e tne r or fetn, of him ; of it (gen. 
cftxorti, Gr. p. 427). 

© e i tt 1 e, ber, bte bad, pron. pota. 
his, his own. 

Btit, adv. since; — geflcm, since 
yesterday; — etntGett Xagert, for 
several days; — longer &tit, for a 
long time, long ago. 

^titt,f. {pi. n) side ; jtt Befbtn — n, 
on both sides; gur Itnfen, re^ten 
— , on the left, right side, p. 75 ; 
na6} aUtn —n, in all directions, p. 
87. 

©citetttoeg, m. (e«, pi. e) by-way, 
by-path. 

©cittoattd, ocfv. sidewards, aside. 

©elber, M. pnm. iniznaive, self; 

Btn% n*-/b«-,tr-.,ftc-, 
I myself, thon thyself, he himselfi 
she herself; »ir— , we ourselves 
Ac; 3Jienf<%en — , men them- 
selves, ^. 211; mtr — , to myself; 
bt(i^— , thyself; 2. adv. even; bit 
Sttcm —, the crown itself, even 
thy Ciown ; t)on — , spontaneously, 
of one's (its) own accord, of itself, 
p. 211 

©elbfl, n. («8) one*s own self, per- 
sonality; »ott meinem unft(^tbarm 
— f from my invisible self, p. 210. 

©elbjlfd^meiiibler, m. («,!>/.—) 
■elf-flatterer. 



©eltg, adj. blessed, happy; bliss* 
full; bte ~en, the blessed (in 
heaven). 

© c H gi e i t, /. bliss, beatitude, hap> 
piness. 

©cUett, adj. rare; adv, seldom, 
rarely ; ttur — , but seldom. 

© elt e II ^ e i t, /. (irf. II) rarity, ca- 
riosity. 

© e 1 1 f a m, adj. strange, wonderful, 
odd ; xtncA — , something strange, 
singular, p. 193. 

©eltfamfeit,/. {pi. en) strange- 
ness, singularity. 

© e n b e n, fanbte, gefanbt, {also reg.) 
V. a. to send. 

© e n b u n g, /. mission, legation. 

© e n i, m. Seni, an astrologer. 

©e n f e n, V. r^. to sink, settle; de- 
cline, p. 204. 

© e n f re d^ t, adj. perpendicular. 

©enteni//. {pi. en) sentence; judg 
ment. 

© e r a ^ ^, m. (8) seraph. 

© e ^ e n, o. a. to put, place, set ; v 
r^. to take a seat, to sit down ; to 
perch; to settle. 

©enfgen, v.n. to sigh, to groan. 

©eufi et, m. {<i,pl. — ) sigh, groan. 

© i d), pron. rffi. 1. oee. himself, her- 
self, itself, one's self; pi. them- 
selves; 2. dot. to or for himseU; 
herself, &c. ; ii u t^len made tnlei»> 
noe by the addition tf felbfl or fel« 
ber (see Gr. p. 428, §90, obe. 3)i 
f^ra^ fte murrenb bet fici felBfi; 
said she murmuring by herself, p. 
59; »er bte IEBaf)r^eit verrat^, »er» 
rdt^ f t ^ f e I b fl, he who betrays 
truth, betrays himself, p. 173; fagte 
fte }U f tc^ f e Ibfi, said she to her- 
self, p. 106. 

©i d) e r, adj. secure, safe ; careless ; 
sure, certain; adv. securely, safe- 
ly, surely ; — Wlafen, to sleep se- 
cure, without any care. 

^i 6} that, adj. visible; manifest, 
evident, conspicuous ; adv. visibly 

©ie, pron. pera. she, her; it; jrf 



®it 



279 



e«l 



they, them (Gr. p. 427 & 428); 
(Ste,you(Gr p. 428, §91). 

Sicben, iwm. leven. 

&ie(^, cui;. sickly, morbid, JaDguish- 
ing. 

@ ieb e tt, V. tr. n. to seeth, boil ; Jig* 
to him. 

@ ie g, m. (e«, j>/. e) victory, triomph. 

6 i r ge I, n. («,!>/. — ) seal. 

@ i e g e n, o. n. to be victorious, to tri- 
umph. 

Sic8en«»ert]&, adj. worthy to 
conquer or win the prize. 

@ t e g e T, m. (d, pi, — ) victor, con- 
queror. 

^it^U^a^^XL, /. victorious or tri- 
umphant career. 

@ i e r e t (^, cu^i- victorious, trium- 
phant. 

©ilbcr, n. («) silver. 

©ilbctfarbett, adj. silvery, of a 
silver hue, silver-coloured. 

6 i lb er 1^ e n, adj, bright as silver; 
pellucid, limpid. 

^i\htx^^xVL,n.{H) silver-horn. 

@ il b c r It, adj. silver, silvery, made 
of silver. 

@ilbrrf(^wer, adj. heavy with 
silver, abounding in silver. 

© i I b e r tt) e i ^/ adj. silver-white. 

6 i tt g en, fang, gefnngen, v. a. fyn. 
to sing. 

@ i n f c n, fanf, gefunlen, v. n. to sink ; 
to fidl; ^intm jn ^fen — , to fall 
down at one's feet ; — ^, sinking ; 
^. ivi finfenber 9'lad)t,inthe closing 
night, p. 115. 

@inn, m. (ed, pi e) sense; mind, 
feeling, heart ; pi, bie — *e, the sen- 
ses; also, sense, i. e. meaning, im- 
port, p. 192; opinion, p. 58; nad^ 
metnem — , to my taste, p. 156. 

Cinnbilb, n. (c8, pi. tv) emblem,, 
symbol, allegory. 

6 i n n e n, fann, gef onntn, v. a. to in- 
vent, devise, cogitate ; v. n. to re- 
flect, meditate. 

©inncnwrlt, /. world of sense, 
the outw^ird or phenomenal world. 

6 inn It 4, adj. sensuous; sensual. 



©innlod, adj. seuseless, distiad* 
ed. 

@ i r t tt 0, m. Sirius (in astronomy) 

@ itte, /. (pi. n) custom, usage ; man* 
ner, practice. 

® it t f a m, adj. modest, discreet 

Si|},m.(e0,}»/. e)seat. 

(Si^ctt, faf, gefefen, v. n. to sit; u 
rest; mit.an ben Xif^ — , to sit 
down at the table with any one, p. 
82. 

©tl^enb, part. adj.tMing; seden- 
tary. 

@ f I a 9 e, m. (n, pi. n) slave. 

@ f U » ent r 1 1 1, m. (e«, pi. e) step of 
slaves. 

@ 0, 1. adv. so, thus, in such a man- 
ner; such; as; — Balb aU, ai 
soon as; — baf, so that; — oft 
(aU), as often as ; — wte, just as» 
such as ; -— . . . au(^ (with adjee- 
tivea or adverbt), however ; — oft 
aud^, however often; — grof anc^, 
however great; — eitt or ein— , 
such a; eine fo grofe Unterlippe, 
such a large under-lip, p. 81 ; f 
tinXbin, such an animal, p. 8i6; 
tin fo em^fe^Ienber diti\tpa% as 
recommendatory a passport, p. 196; 
2. conj. (denoiing a conuqiunee or 
inference^ 6til il is frequentiy UJl 
untramlattdy set p. 28, note 22) .* in 
that case, in that event, then ; there- 
fore, p. 180 ; taum . . . fo, scarcely 
. . . when, p. 187. 

@ b a I b, adv. as soon as, the mo- 
ment that. 

<Soeben or fo eben, adv. just now 
this moment, already. 

@ b a nn, adv. then ; in that case. 

(Sofern, conj. as far as, in so hr, 
if. 

(^ogar, adv. even, nay, moreover. 

©ogenannt, adj. so-called. 

@0glet4), 'Odv. immediately, at 
once. 

@ol)le, /. (p/. n) K)le; bt« auf bic 
— -n, down to the verjr soles of his 
feet, p. 127. 

(Bol)n,m. (e«,irf. e*) sen. 



(6011 S 

€9l<^(er), folf^e, fol(|ie«, pnm. 
meh; rttt folc^er or fol^ ein, such a 
(Gr. p. 435, % 102, ohs. 2) ; cmen foU 
dt/ta ^f^lag, such a blow, p. 86 ; f o 
oft man f o Ic^ e (^ biefeUe) cinem 
Srcmbcn toie^, as often as it was 
■hown to a stranger, p. 188. 

6 ( b a t, m. (en, pi. en) soldier ; ein 
0cmetner — •, a common soldier, pri- 
vate, p. 174. 

S 1 1 e n, V. ». lo be obliged, to be in 
duty bound (I shall, onght) ; foUt(i^? 
shall 1 1 p. 107; to be intended ; to 
be, to have to do (I am to, I must) ; 
ttKte foUen gtvet $ttrflen . . . <mf et- 
nem It^ron? what business have 
two mien on one throne? p. 58; 
balb foU i(^ bid^ verlteren, soon lam 
to lose yon, p. 61 ; von toel^cn fie 
effen foUten, from which they were 
to eat, p. 76 ; loie foUt' e« gebri^n? 
how could it agree with me or do 
me good 1 p. 165; U 9ometime$ eor- 
\ re»pand8ioikeLaim*'diahar:** itis 
nid or reported, p. 78, note 46. 

€ m m et, m. (8, pL — ) summer ; 
ben -^ fiUt or huxd^, through (du- 
ring) the summer. 

@ommertaufenb,n. («) period of 
a thousand summers. 

GonberBar, adj. singular, strange. 

G tt b e r n, con;, but i^fter a ruga- 
fun). 

€onne, / {jd, n) sun; fixed 
star. 

8 onn e n, V. a. to sun, to air; ft(i^ — , 
to sun one's self, to bask. 

Sonnenblnme, /. (jpl. n) sun- 
flower, heliotrope. 

6onncnf(^e{n, m. («) sunshine, 
sun-light. 

Sonnenfl&nBc^en, n. (d, pL^) 

. atom; dust. 

® tt n e 1 1, n. (0, p/. e) sonnet. 

€onnta(j,iii.(«) Sunday. 

® n n t a g < frit ^e,/. dawn of Sun- 
day, Sunday mora 

Sonntag9{tnb, n. (tS) Sunday- 
ehild, Icicky person, one bom with 
a lilTer spoon in his mouth. 



I ep% 

® tt St a g «( ie b, n. (e«,p{. er) Sno 

day-song, Sabbath hymn. 
@ n fl, adv. otherwise, else ; insom 

other way; formerly, heretofora 

besides, in other respects. 
®OX^t, f, {pi. n) care ; solicitude 

apprehension, concern. 
S or Q e 8, o. n. to take care, to care 

to provide for ; to apprehend. 
®orgfaitif{, adj. careful, attentive s 

adv. carefully, attentively, 
©orgfam, adj. anxious, careful^ 

mindful ; adv. carefully, dso. 
©otoie or fo toit,adv. asvrellaa 

just as. 
@ to ^ I, €onj. — . . . als (ottc^), 

both . . . and, as well as. 
@ p & ^ e n, v.a. to spy, search, watch. 
€^alier, n. (t9, jd. e) espalier, 

fence. 
©pattiR. (t9, pi. e) cleft, chink, 

gap, chasm. 
® ^ a It e n, f^ltete, gef^atten, e. a, 
, to split, cleave ; to divide, p. 184. 
(S )> a n g e, /. (/}/. n) clasp, bracelet. 
^panitt,nt.{%pl. — ) Spaniard. 
(Bpanntn, v. a. to stretch out, to 

spread out. 
® ^ a r en, V. a. to save; to be stingy 

of, to spare. 
® t> a t f a m, adj. frugal; scanty. 
(Bpaifin, (H) jest, joke, sport; etn 

f^lec^ter — , a poor joke, no sport, 

p. 85. 
@t>afoogeI,m. («) wag, buflRxm. 
Spit, adj. ^ adv. late ; tardy. 
<Bp&ttt, comp. cf ft>5t, later, af« 

ter. 
@ ^ eer, m. (efl, pt. e) spear, lance. 
©pei(i^er, «. («, jp^— ) oom-Ioft, 

granary 
©petfe, /. {pi. n) fojd; meat; 

dish; prey, p. 118. 
SptxxtVLfV. a. to shut, barricade, 

block up. 
Sp% iixt,f.{pl. n) sphere 
@ V ^ t n T, /. ( jrf. e) sphinx. 
SpitQtl, m. {9, pi. — ) mirror. 
@j)tegel!lar, ocfj. bright or cleai 

as a mirror, crystalUne, peUudd. 



JMf s 

^pit^tln, V. n. to rBflect, glisten, 
glittsr; {i(^ — to be reflected or 
imaged. 

^piti, n. (ed, p/. e) play ; sport, 
game ; playing, (musioeU) perform- 
ance; em — mai^ttt, to play a 
game. 

®pitl^tviti,}n. (e«) playthings, 

©Vteljeug, Jtoys 

@)}tel(n, o. a. ^ n. to play; to 
sport, trifle ; (of light or colours) to 
glitter, sparkle, shine ; -^ laffeti, to 
make play (of a fountain, Itc.). 

@ )) i e I e u b, part, adj, playing ; sport- 
ing. 

BpitVfin. (c«, pi. e) spear, lacce ; 
javelin. 

@ p i tt b e I, /. (p/. n) spindle. 

^pxnntn, fpann, gef))onnen, v. a. 4r 
n. to spin ; bad — , (the act of) spin- 
ning. 

Spinntxinn, f. (pi. en) spinster. 

@ V i t a I, n. (•) hospital ; bit mtttv 
bed ~-d, the knights of the Hospital. 

Spi^, adj. pointed ; sharp. 

^pxihviht,m. in,pl. n) thief, rogue, 
knave. 

®pi^t, f. {pi. n) pomt ; peak, top. 



&pi%i^, adj. pointed, sharp. 

Qplittttn, V. a. 4r n. to break, 
shiver, shatter. 

@ ^ rn, m. (t9, pi. en) spur. 

® p rit en, V. a. to spur; to goad. 

^pott,m. (r9) derision, scoff, scorn. 

Qpotttn, v.a.^ n. to mock, ridi- 
cule, scoff, deride. 

S^rac^e. /. (jd. n) speech, lan- 
guage. 

®pra6)loi,adj. speechless. 

®^re4^en, fpxad^, ^tfpxo^n, v. a, 
4rn. to speidi, to say ; to talk, con- 
verse ; to utter; filr fi<^ — (p. 89) 
or mit fl<^ •— (p. 88), to speak or 
say to one's self. 

@ p r en d en, V. a. to burst, Uow up ; 
V. n. to ride in full speed, to gal- 
k>p. 

6 ^ r i tt g e n, fpxanq, gefpntngen, v. n. 
g, jump, leap; to spout, 



4 ©to 

flow, well, gush; — b, runninf 
springing, p. 199 ; flowing, &c. 

@ p r i t^ e n, o. a. ^ n. to spatter, spirt 
to spout. 

(BpxvL\)in, v.a.to emit, to dart of 
send forth, p. 147; v. n. to sparkle, 
flash, fly about (of sparks). 

© ^) u r, / {pi. en) track, trace ; vet- 
tige, footstep. 

<B ^Itrb ax, adj. traceable ; aBer nttt 
bem ©er^anle — ift, but which tbt 
mind alone can trace (or perceive) 
p. 210. 

@V ux^n,v.a.4r^to trace« track ; 
to perceive, to feel. 

(Btah, m. {t9,pl. e*) stick, staff-, od, 
wand. 

@ t a A e 1 1 tt, }adj. prickly, thorny, 

Stac^elt^t) spiny. 

^ta^tlVi, o. a. to sting, to goad. 

®tadtt,n. (e«, pi. e) fence, railing. 

@ t a b t / {pi. e*>xity, town ; nac| 
ber — , to town ; in bet — , in the 
city, in town. 

@ta^t,m.(e«) steel. 

©tall m. {t9,pk t*) stable, stall. 

©tamm, m. {t9, pi. e*) body c 
trunk (of a tree); log; lineage 
femily, race. 

© t am m eln, v. a.4rn. to speak in 
faltering or broken accents, to lisp, 
stammer. 

© ta mm en, o. n. to spring or de- 
scend from. 

©tam^fen, «. a. ^ n. to stamp, 
beat ; to bruise, crush. 

© ta nb, «. (e«, pi. e*) stand; posi- 
tion, attitude, p. 183 ; order, dass, 
rank ; im —t fetn, to be able. 

©tanbedV^'^fPtt^/- (jrf. en) person 
of rank or quality. 

© t a r {, adj. strong ; robust, sturdy 
vigorous; adv. strongly, vigorous- 
ly, sturdily ; much, mightily. 

© 1 5 r f e, /. strength, vigour, force. 

© tarr, adj. stiff, inflexible, unbend 
ing; obstinate. 

®tait,f. stead, place; — fittben, te 
take place ; |u — <n fommen, to be 
of advantage, to stand in good itead 



mu 



283 



$to 



one's portion ; fi6i auf hit Wtft — 
to get on one's feet, to rise. 

<SteUung, /. (pi. en) posture, atti 
tnde. 

<Bttxhif>ttt,n, (e«) deatbrbed. 

@ t e r b e n, flarb, geflorben, v. n. n 
die, to expire; eineS traungen 3>« 
bed — , to die a miserable death, lo 
perish miserably p. 78. 

® 1 1 r b e n, ». (d) death, dying. 

©terbenb, pmi. adj. dying; fa- 
ding. 

@tetblt(^, ocT;. mortal; perish- 
able; bet — t, the mortal, mortal 
man. 

(BttT\x,tn. (rd, j»/. e) star. 

®ternbilb, n. (ed,i»/. er)coDflteI]i^ 
tion, asterisnL 

® t er nen (b r, m. (d) starry host. 

^ttt$, adv constantly, continuallyt 
always. 

©teuern, v. n. to put a stop to,tt 
prevent, check (with ihi dtU,). 

(Bti6i, m. {ti,pl, e) wound (inflicled 
by any thing pointed), pimctufey 
prick, stab. 

S t i (f e tt, V. a. to embroider. 

© t i ( f f in b, n. (e«) stepchild. 

@ tt e f m utter,/, stepmother. 

©tftff^we^er; /. ipl. xl) step- 
sister. 

® t i e f 1 d^ t e V, /. stepdaughter. . 

@ttrg, m. (si, jA. t) foot-path, 
road. 

®ttften, V. a. to institute, found, 
create (an order, &c.) ; to producay 
cause, excite. 



^i^it, prep. i%mJth ihe gen.) instead 

of, in lieu of. 
etattli^, adj. stately, portly; 

splendid; excellent; elegant. 
6 t a t u e, /. Cp/. n) statue. 
@ t a t tt r, /. stature, size ; wn Qtofier 

— ,taU,p. 177. 
^tau}>,m. (ed)dust. 
6 1 a u b i f}, adj. dusty. 
Qtauntn, v. n. to be astonished or 

amazed; to gaze in wonder, to 

stare. 
@taunenb, part. adj. astonished, 

wondering. 
Bttditn, fka^, ^t^o^tn, v. a. 4r n. 

to prick, sting, puncture, pierce ; 

ftcb — , to wound or prick one's self 

(with any thing pointed, p. 76 : an 

ctner ^pinhtl, with a spindle). 
Bttdvi, U V. a. reg. to stick; to 

put; to thrust (into), p. 166; to 

plant or set, p. 169; 2. v. ». to 

stick, to be fast, p. 77. 
Btt^,fn. it9,pl. e) foot-bridge; path. 
&ttf)tn, flanb (llunb), geflanben, v. 

n. to stand; to stop; to be; — 

bleiben, to stand still, to halt, stop ; 

»ie ihbt ti'i how do matters stand 1 

how goes it? 
©teblen, fiabl, gefloblen, v. a. to 

steal; to rob. 
6 1 e if, adj. stiff; rigid, inflexible. 
@tetgen, fiirg, gefltegen, v. n. to 

rise up, get up ; to ascend, mount ; 

to be enhanced, to Increase, p. 

S12 ; ^txah—, to descend. 
@ t e i 1/ adj. steep, precipitous. 
®ttin, m. {t9, pi. e) stone, rock; 

stone or kernel (of fruit). 
@tetnregen, m. (d) shower of 

stones. 
@ t e i n e t n, adj. stone, stony, made 

of stone, 
©telle,/, ipl. n) place, spot; an 

t^rer — , in their place or stead, 

p. 109; passage (in a book); office, 

situation. 
S te 11 e n, v, a. to place, put, to set 

up; to set in order, arrange; «. 

rifi. to place one's self, to take 



Still, adj. stUl, quiet, silent, < 
peaceful; adv. quietly, calmly, 
silently, &c. 

<Stillf(b»etoenb, i»ar<. adj, tadt. 
silent ; adv. tacitly, silently. 

@tille, /. stillness, silence; tran- 
quility, calm ; retirement. 

® t i 11 e n, V. a. to calm, silence. 

©timme, /. {pi. n) voice; fig 
word, p. 53. 

©time or ©ttrn,/. (jrf. en) fow» 
head, brow, front. 

©toden, o. ikto stop, to ] 



gtt _2 

i to beat (of the heart), p. 118 ; 

to hesitate, falter. 
© 1 5 ^ tt e n, ». n. to groan. 
^tbi)ntn,n.{i) groaning, groan- 
@tol}, tuij. proud, haughty; ele- 
gant, magnificent (of a dress); 

adv. proudly, haughtily. 
@toI), m. (ed) pride, haughtiness; 

conceit, arrogance. 
^topptl,f.{pl.n) stubble, 
©tof, m. (e8, pi. e*) thrust, hit, 

kick, 
©to^toetfe, adv. by fits and starts, 

pulse-wise, p. 197. 
©to^en, flief, geflo^en, v. &. to push, 

thrust, strike ; ft^ ^n et»08 — , to 

stumble against, p. 84. 
©trad, adv. hastily, instantly. 
© t r a f e, /. {pi, n) punishment. 
© t r a f e n, o. a. to punish, chastise ; 

to rebuke. 
©tral)I, m. (ed, pi. en) beam or ray 

(of light); flash or spout (of water, 

blood, &c.), P- 151. 
®txai)ltn, V. n. to radiate, beam, 

to gleam, shine; — b, beaming, 

shining, &c. 
©tranb, m. (ed) strand, shore, 

beach, 
©tra^e, /. {pi. n) street; way, 

road ; an ber — , by the way-side ; 

auf bet — , in the street. 
© t r au f, m. strife, conflict, combat, 
©treben, v. n. to struggle, strive; 

to aspire to. 
©firemen, v. a. 4t' ^' to stretch, 

extend, 
©treic^, n. {t9,pl. e) stroke, blow. 
©trei(ieln, v. a. to stroke; to 

flatter, caress, 
©treit m- (ei) strife; combat, 

fight, 
©treitbegier,/. desire or longing 

for fight or combat, 
©treiten, flrttt, gejhitten, v. n. to 

fight, combat, contend. 
6 1 r e i t et, m. (8) > combatant, 
©treiterinn,/. > champion, 
©treitlauf, m. (8) race, competi- 

tary match. 



» Sttt 

© t r e n 3, adj. strict, severe, rigid 
austere, stem ; €ulv. strictly, stem 
ly, severely. 

(Btxtn^t, f. severity, stemnesi, 
austerity. 

© t r e u e n, V. a. to strew, scatter. 

© t r t d, m. (e«, pi. e) rope, line. 

©trid en, V. n. to knit. 

©trom, m. (t9,pl. e') stream; river; 
flood, torrent ; bed ©olbed ©tr^mc, 
streams or oceans of gold, p. 183 ; 
bte ©tr5me ber 3<tten, the impeta- 
ons tide of ages, p. 172; tin -^ WU 
SBorten, a torrent of words, p. 197. 

©trSmen, v. n. to stream, run, 
gush, to flow impetuously. 

©tro^^e,/. strophe. 

©ttubel, m. ii, pi. — ) whirlpool, 
eddy, gulf. 

©trubeln, o. n. to bubble, gush, 
surge, eddy; — b, bubbling, eddy- 
ing. 

©tubd^en, dim. n. {9,jd, — ) little 
room, chamber. 

©tube, /. {pi. n) room, sitting- 
room. 

© t ii (f, fi. (ed, pi. e) pece, fragment, 
bit; tin — ®olb, a lump of gold ; 
— ®rob, piece of bread; aUo, a 
head (of cattle) : — fiir — , head 
after head, one after another of the 
herd, p. 158. 

© t u b t e, /. study (an attempt of an 
artist). 

©tubten,!}/. Btadies. 

©tubtren, ©. a. ^n. to study. 

©tttfe, /. ipl. n) step (of a stair 
case) ; degree, stage. 

©tu^l, m. {t$, pi. e*) chair, seat. 

©tumm, adj. dumb, mute, silent. 

©tuttbe, /. ipl. n) hour; etne — 
lang, for a whole hour; alto, a 
league (= 3 miles, p. 85, note 42) 

© t u rm, m. (e«, pi. e*) storm, tem- 
pest; tumult. 

©t firm en, V. fi.to storm, to roar, 
to rage. 

©turmetfaufen, n. (9) roaring 
or bellowing of a stono, tempeit'a 
fiiry. 



5r«g 1 

S t ft t m i f (|, adj. stormy, tempeBta- 
ous. 

etjirgcn, V. a. ^ r«/l. to plunge, 
precipitate; o. n^ to be precipi- 
tated, to fall headlong or prostrate, 
to drop down, p. 156 ; to tumble, 
to rush, gush (of water). 

©tiitje, /. (pi. n) stay, rapport, 
prop. 

^tvi%t n, o. n. to be startled; to stop, 
fiUter. 

Bvi^tn, V. a. to seek, to look, 
search; to go in search of; alto, 
to try, attempt, strive (to»lA an 

Sttben, m. (0) south; nadi^ —, to- 
wards the south. 

Sft b U (^, adj. southern, southerly. 

@ jt b ^ 1, m. (d) south-pole. 

S um m e, /. (/i{. It) smn. 

® 11 nn) f, IT. (t8, pi. e») bog, marsh, 
swamp, moor. 

€ it n b e, /. (i)/. n) sm, transgression. 

© ii f , adj. sweet ; fo — t»te eine Sfhtfc 
as sweet as a nut, p. 31; adv. 
sweetly. 

€ fif i g f et t,/. {pi. en) sweetness. 

©9 fie m,/. (e«,ii. e} system. 



' SaBaf, m. («) tobacco; eine $fetfe 
— , a pipe of tobacco. 

£aci t tt a, m. Tacitus, a Roman his- 
torian. 

2: a b e I, m. («) fruit, blame. 

3:ttfel, /. {pi n) table; 9Xl bet — 
ft^en, to be sitting at table, p. 196 ; 
aUo, dinner, p. 176, note 14. 

5: a 8, m. (e«, pL e) day, day-light; 
alle •— e or jeben — , every day; ben 
flanien — , all day long; etne« —«, 
one day, once ; vor — , before day- 
light, p. 67; ber -- beS ^emt, the 
day of God, the day of rest, p. 52. 

2:aoe«anbru4 m. (e«) da]^reak. 

%a%ttatt% n (e«) day's work, 
task. 

S&gltd^, adj. 4r adh. dafly, svery 
day. 

^agfc^ein, m. («) light pf day; 



M Xem 

beim ^en — , at the early dawi 
of morning, p. 197. 
£ a I a r, m. {i, pi. e) robe, gown. 
Xannt.f. {pl.n) >fir 

3:anttenbattm, m. (efl, jp/. e*) S fip 

tree, 
^anuengrunb, m. (e«) fir-giound 
2:annenHgel, m. (d) fir-hill. 
Xani m. {ti, pi. e*) dance; dan 

cing. 
2^ a n I en^ V. n. to dance. 
£& n n er in n,/. partner (in dancing> 
2:a ^ f e r, adj. valiant, brave, gallant;, 

redoubted. 
Xa re n t, n. ('«) Tarentum, a town ia 

the south of Italy. 
2: tt f (^ e, /. (irf. n) pocket, pouch. 
Xa^t,f, {pi. n) paw, claw. 
Saub, adj. deaf; unfeeling; sense- 
less. 
X&nh^tn, dim. n. («, pL — ) litds 

dove, pigeon. 
Xauht,/. {pLn) dove, pigeon 
Xavihtnf)au9,n.{^) pigeon-hoose 
Xau^en, v. a. 4rrifl. to dip, plunge; 

o. n. to dive. 
a:au c^er, m. («, jp^. — ) diver 

plunger. 
Xau^tn, V. n. to be good or fit foi 

(|tt ettoaa). 
S^aumeln, v. n. to be giddy; tc 

stagger, reel. 
X (t u f 4 m- (e«) exchange, barter 
£attf(^en, v. a. ^ n. to exchange 

barter, truck; to change (one's 

dress, p. 127). 
3^& u f c6 e n, V. a. to delude, deceive. 
^&ttf(^enb, pan. adj. deceptive, 

delusive. 
Xaufenb, 1. mm. adj. thousand; 

oiel ■— @d^afe, many thousands ol 

sheep, p. 31 ; 2. subst. n. {^, pi. e) 

the thousand; —^ ber SBruber, 

thousands of thy bretliren, p. £.9. 
XtltmadfO^, m Telemachus, bod 

of Ulysses. 
XtUtx,tn.{9, pi. — ) plate. 
Xtmptl,m. {i, pi. -*) temple. 
JCettfel, m. {9, pi. -) devil; Mm 

— ! the deuce! hang it! 



X%M 



Senflifi^, adj. doTilish, diabolical. 

Xtutona,/. Teutona, an epithet of 
the German muse. 

Zhal, n. (eS, pi, «*) valley, dale, 
vale. 

X\^alia, /. Thalia, one of the 
Graces. 

X^^t, /• (pl- ^) deed, act, action ; 
in bet — , indeed, in fiwst. 

a:^ a t eu, m. («, pi. — ) doer, author 
or perpetrator (of a crime, Ac.)- 

ItHtiflfeit;/. activity, diligence. 

Zf)au,m, (e8)dew. 

Z^til, m. 4rn. (c8,p/. e) part, por- 
tion, shore. 

5:^eilett, ». a. to divide, part; to 
open, p. 150 ; to share, participate 
in, p. 169; ft(^ in etwo« — , to 
share, to divide, p. 39. 

X^tilf)tilix, m. a jrf. — ) sharer, 
participator. 

Xi)tVLtv,adj. dear, costly; precious, 
beloved. 

X^itt,n. {t9, pi. e) animal, brute, 
beast 

3: ^ ie t ^ e i t /. animal nature. 

X^itxi\^, adj. animal, brutish ; ettt 
— c« ®ef4)5\)t an animal being. 

Xf)ittxtx^, n. (e«) the animal 
kingdom. 

XI) ox, m. (tn, pi. tn) fool. 

X})OX,n. (e«, pi. e) gate, gate-way, 
door. 

X\)ixi6it,adj. foolish, silly. 

Xi)xatitn,n.{'9) Thrace. 

Sbr a c i f c^, adj. Thracian. 

S^rSne,/. (irf. n)tear. 

a^ ^ 1 n, m. (e«) throne. 

Xiniilont, f. Thuiskone, an ap- 
pellation of the German muse, p. 
ISO. 

Xf^nn, t^at, get^an, v. n. to do; to 
make; to perform; tt)a« ya -^ f«, 
what was to be done or what to 
do, p. 198 ; nttt tt)»ai ju — ^abctt, 
to Imve to do or to deal with. 

5:|flr or X^uxt, /. (jrf. en or n) 
door. 

Z^ntm, m {t», pi. e") tower; stee- 



Xhn 

Xitf, 1. adj. deep; profound; low; 
far; — ^inab, far down, p. 201; 
tm —en .gerjen, at the bottom ojf 
the heart, in one's inmost soul, p. 
195; mit— em (se^nen, with deep, 
t. e. intense longing, p. 169; 2. 
adv. deeply, profoundly, lowly. 

a^tefe, /. {jfU. n) depth, profundity, 
deep, abyssi in ber — ber SBo^* 
nung, in the lowest parts of hit 
mansion, p. 163. 

a: t e f f t n n 1 0, adj. thoughtful, pen- 
sive. 

a:t8er, m. («, pZ. — ) tiger. 

a:imant^e«, m. Timanthes, a 
painter. 

3: if 4 m. (e8, pi. e) table; ant — e 
ftt^en, to sit at table. 

JCoben, V. n. to rage, storm, ta 
bluster, howl (of the wind, Ac). 

a; b e n, n. (g) raging, roaring, blus- 
tering. 

a: b e n b, part. adj. furious, raging, 
tempestuous. 

Xo^ttx,f.{pl. — *) daughter. 

a:5*terleitt, dim. n. {») UtUa 
daughter. 

Xob, m. (ti) death; decease. 

a: be « flille, /. deep or death-lika 
silence. 

a:obt, adj. dead, lifeless; ber or bit 
— e, the dead person ; bie — en, the 
dead. 

a:6bten, V. a. to kUl, slay, to put 
to death. 

a;obtenfefl, n. (e«, pi. e) funeral- 
festival.' 

a;obtenfllode, /. (pi. n) funeial- 
bell. 

a:obten^^au«, n. (e«) house of 
death; chamd-house. 

a:obtenfla9e, /. lamentation for 
the dead, dirge. 

a: on, m. (e8, pi. e*) tone, sound; 
note, strain ; also, tone, ». e. man- 
ner, air, p. 187. 

a: n f 1 9 e, /. series of notes, melo- 
dy, tune. 

a: 5n en, « a. 4rn. to sound, to giw 

\ note. 



acf^ J 

Cf fctt, V. n. to roar, rage, bellow 
(of a ttorm). 

£ r a b, m. (<«) trot. 

Xtahant,m. (en, p/. en) life-guards- 
man, halberdier. 

Xtahtn^v. n, to trot. 

Xxa6ft,f. (p/. en) coetnme, dress. 

Xxa^ttn, V. n. (na(^ ettoad) to 
■trive or aspiro after. 

Sir a gen, trug, getrogen, ©. a. to 
carry; to bear; to waft, p. 110; to 
yield or produce, p. 46 ; to weaY (a 
crown, fcc, p. 138) ; SBafftr — , to 
fetch water, p. 67. 

It r a n f, III. (e«) drink, beverage. 

Srauen, V. n. (@inem) to trust, con- 
fide in. 

£ r a u e r, /. mourning, grief, sorrow, 
sadness. 

£rauerfletb, n. it9,pl. et) mourn- 
ing-habiliment 

2:rattertt)0^nttng, /. house of 
mourning. 

Xxant xn, v. n. to mourn, to grieve, 
to be in mourning ; -^, mourning, 
afflicted. 

Xxanlid^, adj. familiar, cordial, in- 
timate ; adv, familiarly, &c. 

JCrttttm, m. (c«, pi, e*) dream; 
&noy. 

Xxaumlilh, n. ed, pi. tx) dream- 
like vision ; phantom. 

Xxaumtn, v. a. 4' n, to dream; to 
fancy or imagine. 

^raumlod, adj. dreamless. 

£ r a u r t g, adj. sad, sorrowful, pen- 
sive, melancholy; mournful, dis- 
mal, dolefu*; adv. sadly, Ac 

5:r effen, txaf, getroffen, v. a. 4r n. 
to hit, to strike ; to befall ; to meet 
with or find ; SlttjlaUett — , to make 
preparations. 

Xxt^flidi, adj. excellent, admira- 
ble, eminent. 

Cireiben, trteb, getrieben, v. a. to 
drive; to move; to impel, urge; 
trieb »or fic^ ^er, drove along before 
him, p. 85; ba txHlV^ i^n, then it 
impels him, t. e. he yearns or longs, 
p. 141 ; also, to do, p. 91 ; to pur- 



» Xtl 

sue as an occupation, tc do for a 
living, p. 105. 

Sr e n n e n, v. a. to separate, divide, 
disjoin. 

Xxt)ppt, f. {pi. n) stairs, staircaM 
flig^ht of steps. 

j: r e .e n, txat, getretcn, v. a. to trea# 
(a wheel, Slc) ; v. n. to tread, step^ 
to go, to enter (with in . . . ) ; gn 
(Sinem — , to step up to one, p. 146; 
unter fetntf ©leic^en —, to go or 
mingle among one's equals, p. 190. 

Xxtttn,n. (5) treading ; »om — , by 
treading, p. 83. 

Xreu, adj. faithful, trusty, tmoj 
honest; adv, fidthfully, conscien- 
tiously, honestly. 

a^reue or Xxtu, f. fidelity, fidth 
fulness, trueness. 

XxtuXi^, adv. faithfully, consciea 
tiously, honestly, truly. 

Xxi^ttx, m.{B,pl. — ) funnel, tun 
nel. 

Xxith,m. (e$) impulse, instinct. 

5£ r i e f e n, V. n. to drip, drop, trickle , 
— b, dripping, &c. 

XxitiUn, ttanl, getrunlen, v, a. ^n« 
to drink ; H trinft etnmal, there 
take a drink once, p. 86 ; gum — , 
to drink, for the purpose of drink- 
ing, p. 90. 

X r i 1 n, m. C«, pl- en) Triton. 

Xxitt,m. (ed, pi. e) tread, step, foot- 
step, pace. 

Xxinmpf), m, triumph; tm ~> in 
triumph, triumphantly. 

Xrium)>bgevi^5nge, n. ($) trf« 
umphal pomp. 

Xtium^^irenb, part. adj. tri- 
umphant ; adv. triumphantly. 

Xxiump^ltiditn, pi, trophies, 
spoils. 

Sr tf en, adj. dry, arid. 

JCrotfnctt, ». «. todry; to air. 

Xxo)pftn,m. {9,pl. — ) drop. 

Xxo^, m. (ffed) gang, crew, crowds 
train. 

XxoJit,tn. (ed) comfort, consolation. 

XtSflen, v.a, to console, comfon 
-^, conrvling, comforting. 



neb 



2B7 



UeB 



£r (1 1 0, adj. discoiiBolate, incon- 
solable. 

Zxoli, n. (e9) defiance, spite, dis- 
dain. 

Xteii, prep. {gov. the gen.) in spite 
of, in defiance of. 

Ztoi^tn,v.n.to defy, to brave (toith 
the dot.). 

Xto%x^ adj. insolent, defying, ob- 
stinkte. 

Xxixht, adj. lowering, gloomy, dim, 
dark, melancholy. 

Xxfihtn, V. a. to dim, doud, dis- 
colour; to sadden. 

iCriigen, V. a. to deceive, delude. 

Xrugeirifc^, adj. deceitfiil, deln- 

8iV3. 

Xvnmm, n. (g, pi. er*) lateral vein, 
branch-vein (in mining). 

XxvLtamtt, pi. ruins, wreck, frag- 
ments, pieces. 

Zxunt, m. (t9) drink, potion, 
draught. 

3:r u n I e n, adj. drunk, drunken; fig. 
intoxicated, enraptured. 

Xx\x}pp,m. (eft) troop; band; crowd. 

Xxuxillo, n. Truxillo, a town in 
Peru. 

XvL^,n. (e0, p/. et*) cloth ; kerchief. 

Xn^ltin, dim. n. («) little cloth, 
handkerchief. 

Xa^ti^ adj, able, competent, quali- 
&ed; large, good-sized. 

Xvi^tnh, f. {pi: en) virtue. 

XuQtnh^aU, ^j- virtuous. 

Xnlpt,f. (p/.n) tulip. 

Xvimult,m. (ed) tiunult, confusion, 
uproar. 

Xuxt^ltanh^tn, dim. n. (,9, pi. 
— ) little turtle-dove. 

XvixttltavLlt, f. {pi. n) turtle- 
dove. 

X^xann,m. {tn,ja, en) tyrant. 

X\fxanni^6^, adj. tyrannical. 

lt« 

6ebel, adj. evil, bad, ill; amiss, 
wrong ; adv. badly, ill, wrongly. 

tt e b e I, m (8, irf. — ) evil ; hann ; 
■isfortune, mischief. 



U e b en, r. a. to exercise; to practiso 

VLthtx, 1. prep. [gov. dot. 4r oee.] 
over, above ; across, past : at, dur 
ing; on account of; beyond, be 
sides ; -^ bent ^nbluf, at the sight, 
p. 183; — bit @ntt)aUfamfett bei 
^bni^i, at the abstinence of the 
king, p. 28; 2. adv. {ctfUr the eubat ) 
during, for; ben 0an}en Xag — , all 
day long. 

Uebeirall, adv. every where, all 
over 

Uebetlbrittget m. («, i>/. — ) bear 
er, deliverer. 

Uel^erbenien, Sberba^te, uBer« 
ha6ft, V, a. to think over, consider 
reflect upon. • 

Uebereilettr v, r^. to hurry tot 
much, be too hasty or precipitate. 

Ucbe¥ein,«f«. in accordance; con 
formably. 

Uebereinflimmen^v. n. (mit@ts 
nem or ttmai) to harmonize or 
agree with. 

Uebeveinfiimmenb, part, adj, 
consonant, harmonious, accordant ; 
bad — <, the Harmonious. 

Uthtx^thtn, iAtx^ah, itbergeben, 
V. a. to give up, surrender, de* 
liver. 

Uebergel^en, gtng, gegangen, v. a. 
4rn. to go or pass over. 

Uebet^anb, adv. — ne^men, to m- 
crease, to get the upper hand. 

Uthtx^aupt, adv, in general ; al- 
together. 

UebetUffen, iiberlie9, fibetlaffeu, 
V. a. to leave, give up, resign. 

Ueberlegen, v. a. to consider, 
think or reflect upon; to deliber- 
ate, p. 107. 

Uebermaaf,>n. (eg) excess, super- 

Uebetmaf, >fluity; wantof mod 
oration, profuseness. 

U e be tma f tg, adj. immoderate, ex- 
cessive, exorbitant; adv. excet^ 
sively, exceeding, to excess, im- 
moderately. 

Uebevmut^, fli. (ed) presumptuous 
boldness haughtinesi, wantonnM« 



nth 



188 



Um^ 



Utbtxnadfttn, v. n. to pass the 
night, to stay over night. 

Uebecnebmett, ubttna^m, ftUv 
ttommen, v.. a. to take upon one's 
self, to undertake ; to oyercome, p. 
80. 

IXthttnt^mun^, /. the underta- 
king, taking upon one's self, as- 
sumption. 

yXthtxxaf^tn, V, a. to surprise, 
to take unexpectedly, to over- 
take. 

U e & e r f (^ a n e tt, V. a. to overlook, 
to survey. 

Ueberfc^einen, v. a. to shine 
upon or over. 

Ueberfefeen, fiterfo^, fil&wfe^cn, 
V. a. to survey, overlook, look 
over. 

Ueberfet^en, V. a. to translate. 

Ueberfe^ttttg, /. (pi. en) transla- 
tion, version. 

Iteberfinnlt^, adj. supersensu- 
ous, transcendent, spiritual. 

Ueberfiromen, v.a.4rn, to over- 
flow ; to run over ; stream over. 

Uebertreffen, fibwtraf , flbertroffen, 
V. a. to excel, surpass, exceed. 

Ueber»ittben, ubrttoonb, fiber* 
n}unben, v. a. to conquer, vanquish, 
8ubdu(M-|ti — t^ (p. 191), is to be 
(or can be) conquered. 

Ueb er wt ttb er, m. («, pi. —) victor, 
conqueror. 

Uebertounben, ber — e, one con- 
quered or vanquished, p. 207. 

Ueberj&l^lett, «. a. to count or tell 
over. 

Ueber}eugen, «. a. to convince; 
to convict 

Ueberjeugung, /. conviction; 
wish, p. 196. 

Uebergfe^en, v, ir. a. ^ n. to 
cover; to travel or pass over; to 
come upon. « 

tt e b r i g, adj. 4radv- remaining, left, 
over ; mtt btm —en ©efolge, with 
the rest of the train ; bad — e, that 
which remains or is left, the rest; 
v/. bie —n, tfie rest, remaining per- 



sons ; ^ bletben, to be ren 
or left over, to remain. 

Uebuttg, /. ipl. en) exercise, prao 
tice. 

U f e t, n. (8, pi. — ) shore, coast ; bank 
(of a river). 

U f e r to&r 1 9,adv. towards the shore. 

Vif^x,f.ipl, en) clock. 

U m, 1. jTrep. (gov. the oee.) about, 
around, near; for; at; runb — 
iiin ^tXt all around him, p. 161 ; 
— ben .gotiiont ^etum, about the 
horisEon, p. 95 ; >- Meli^e ^tit, ml 
what time; 2. conj, vrith the infim 
tive cf verba .* -- Jtt or am . . . JU, ia 
order to, to; — i^n ju fe^en, in or 
dertosee him. 

U m d r m en, V. a. to ismbrace, hug 
caress. 

Umhlidtn, v. n. to look back. 

Umbre^en, v. a. to turn; to torn 
around or about ; aU e« umbre^te, 
as she turned it, t. e. the key, p 
77. 

Umf a f f e n, v. a. to embrace ; to en- 
compass, surround. 

UmfUefen, umf^of , umfloffen, v. n 
to flow around, to encompass, en- 
circle. 

Urn f I or t part. adj. veiled, en- 
wrapped with a veil. 

U m g a n g, m. (eS) intereoone, ooa* 
verse, society, company. 

Umgarnen, v. a. to encomfMUi 
with toils or meshes; to en- 
snare. 

U m e b e n, umgab, nmgeben, v. a. to 
surround, enclose, encompass 

U m g e b e n, part, surrounded. 

U m g e b u n g, /. (i)f. en) surrounding 
parts, neighbourhood, environs. 

Um^er, tuiv. around, round about, 
about. 

U m b e rbU(f en, V. a. tolook around. 

U m ^ e r li e g enb, part. adj. lying 
about ; gerflreut —, scattered about, 
p. 181. 

Umbetfi^auen, V. n. > to look 

Umberfe^en,«.tr. n. y about or 
around 



Viuh 



289 



ttM 



JXmttf^xtn,v,n. to turn around or 
about, to return ; to reform. 

Um Ham mem, v. a. to grasp in 
one's arms, to cling to. 

Umfommett, tarn, gelommen, v. n. 
to perish, to die. 

U m! V & n } en, V. a. to surround with 
a wreath, to crown. 

U m r i e f e In, V. a. to guigle or driz- 
tie around. 

K m r i n g e n, V. a. tosurround, to en- 
compass 

Kmr i $; m. (ffe6, 11/ ffe) outline, con- 
toor. 

Umd, eoniraetionfbr nm bad. 

Umf (fatten, v. a. to shade, sur- 
round with shade. 

Umf^atttt, part. adj. surrounded 
with shade, shady, umbrage- 
ous. 

Umfel^ett, faj, gefe^en, v. r^. to 
look aboutor back ; fii md^ @tnem 
-, to look after or out for any one, 
p. 200. 

tt m f P n fi, adv. in vain, to no pur- 
pose, vainly* for naught. 

ttmilanb, m. (e«, p/. e*) circum- 
stance, condition ; in the pi. cere- 
monies, precautions. 

Um^e^enb, paH. adj. standing 
abiNit or by ; !»/. bie --en, the by- 
standers, p. 201. 

ttm loe^ en, v. a. to blow around; to 
breathe or play around (of a 
breeze). 

itmtoenben, wanbte, gemanbt, t> a. 
to turn around or about, p. 194 

itnab^Sngig, adj. independent. 

nna^i^nQlQltit, f. independ- 
enoe. 

Un auf^ ixlit^^ adj. incessant; adv. 
incessantly, continually. 

Utian^fpxt^li^, adj. unspeak- 
able, inefiable; adv, unspeakably. 

ttttbelac^tfam, adv. indiscreetly, 
inconsiderately, rashly. 

Unbefangen, adj. unbiassed, can- 
did ; adv. candidly, freelv. 

U nb e f a n n t, adj. tnknown ; 
itrange. 
13 



Unbeuterft odj, unobsenrcd. m- 

noticed. 

U n b ef 4i 5 b tgt, offj. wiinjured, un- 
harmed, safe. 

Uttbef(^reibli4, adj. indeseriU 
able. 

Unbefonuen, adj. imprudeu. 
thoughtless, inconsiderate. 

Unbefonnen^eit,/. imprudence, 
want of reflection, thoughtlest- 
ness. 

Unbeugfam,> adj. unbending, in 

U n b i e {a m, > flexible, firm. 

Unbetoeglic^, adj. immoveable, 
fixed, firm. 

Unbrau(|^bar, adj. useless, of no 
use. ^ 

Unb, con/, and. 

Unbanf, m. (ti) ingratitude, un- 
gratefulness. 

UnbanEbar, adj. ungrateful. 

Unenblic^, adj. endless, infinite, 
boundless ; adv. endlessly, infinite- 
ly- 

U nen bl t(i& e, fi. the infinite ; ini — , 
ad infinitum; into immensity ; into 
the boundless, p. 182. 

UnenbUc^feit,/. infinity, bound- 
lessness; eternity. 

U n en tb el^ r 1 1 (^ f ei t,/. indispensa- 
bleness, absolute need. 

Un ettt) it nbe t, adj. not inflamed or 
excited. 

Un e rg ril n bl t4 ^j- un&tfaoroablc, 
inscrutable. 

Uner ^5 rt,a<2;. unheard of, unpre- ^ 
cedented. 

Un e rme^ It cb, adj. immeaHorable. 
boundless, immense, vast 

Unermitbltc^, adj. indefatigable. 

Utterretc^bar, adj. beyond, one's 
reach, unattainable. 

Unerret^t, adj. not overtaken, u 11 
attained. 

U It e r f a 1 1 U c^, adj. insatiable. 

Untt\^ipft,adj. mexhausted ; es 
haustless. 

Unevtoartet, adj. unexpected. 

U tt Q cb & tt b { g i; adj, unsubdued 
nntBiBed; fierne 



nui 



299 



n»t 



Itttgebitlbig, adj. impatient; adv. 
impatiently. 

UngefS^r, adv. about, nearly, near, 
almost ; adj. probable, approximate, 
p. 197, note 25 ; »Ott — , by chance, 
accidentally. 

Unge^euer, adj. enormous, prodigi- 
ous, gigantic, huge, immense, mon- 
strous ; adv. enormously, &c. 

Ultg tf)tutx,n. {i,pl. — ) monster. 

Unge^orfam, adj. disobedient. 

Unge^orf am, m. («) disobedi- 
ence. 

Ungemifc^t, adj. unmixed, unal- 
loyed, unadulterated. 

Qngereimt, adj. not in rhyme, 
blank (of verse) ; fig. incongruoai, 
absurd. 

Ungetrod^en, adj. unrevenged. 

Ungeff^idft, adj. inapt, awkward, 
unhandy. 

U tt g e fe I e tt, odj- unseen. 

Uttgeflalt, /. (p/. en) deformity, 
monstrosity. 

Ungefidrt, adj. undisturbed, un- 
molested. 

Ungetoarnt, adj. without warning, 
unforewamed. 

'tngemiegt, adj. without being 
rocked, uncradled. 

A It g e to i f , adj. uncertain, doubtful. 

Angen>itter, n. tempest, thunder- 
storm. 

Ungewo^nt, adj. unused or unac- 
customed to iufiih Ihe gen. p. 195) ; 
unwonted, unusual. 

Unglei(^, adj. unequal; uneven, 
rough. 

Uttglilcf, n. (eg) mischance, misfor- 
tune, calamity, distress, disaster; 
}um — , unluckily, unfortunately. 

U n g I fi (f U ^, adj. unfortunate, un- 
happy, unlucky; adv. unfortunate- 
ly, Ac. ; ber or bte — e, the unfor- 
tunate or unhappy person. 
n\)til,n.(9) evil, harm, mischief. 

\Xni) olh, m. {a, pi e) fiend, monster, 
devU. 

fXnfhxptvii^, adj incorporeal, 
immaterial. 



Unmtttif^, adj unmetrical, nal 

in metre. 
Unmitttlhax, adj. immediate, li« 

rect ; adv. immediately, directly. 
UnmogUc^, adj. impossible; adv 

not possibly, impossibly, 
tlnmut^, m. (ed) dejection (oi 

mind); indignati<Hi ; chagrin. 
Unniti, adj. useless, idle, fruitless. 
Unrest adj. wrong; unfair, un* 

just ; incorrect, improper. 
Unre ^ t n. (el) injustice, wrong, in- 
jury ; @tnem — tiuxt, po wrong one, 

to do one injustice or wrong. 
U n r u ^ e, fApl- n) disquietude, un 

easiness, discomposure. 
Unrul^ig, adj. unquiet, restless, 

uneasy. 
Vini, pron. pert. (dot. 4r aec.) us, t« 

us; r^. ourselves, to ourselves; 

reciprocal (Gr. p. 428, obs. 4), each 

other; fo l^inberu toit un9 au4 

nic^t, nor do we then hinder each 

other, p. 106. 
U n f 5 g U c^, adj. unspeakable ; adv 

unspeakably; immensely. 
Unf (^SbHc||, adj. inoffensive, harm* 

less. 
Unf(^e{nl^ar, adj. insignificaiit 

humble, mean (in appearance). 
Unfc^litfftg, adj. irresolute, unde 

cided, wavering. 
U tt f (^ n I b, /. innocence ; harmless 

ness ; purity. 
Unf^ulbtg, adj. innocent; guilt 

less; harmless; pure. 
Uttfer, igen. qf tttt«) of us. 
Un f et,|)ron.poM. oar; ours, 
ttnferfge or unfrige, pron. pagg 

{absatuie) ours, our own. 
Unfif^er, adj. insecure, unsafe: 

uncertain. 
Unfidft^ax, adj. invisible; ado 

invisibly; ber —e, the invisiUt 

One. 
Unflerblt^, adj. immortal. 
UnfterJIi^leit,/. immortality. 
Unflreitig, adv. indisputably, mi 

questioAbly. 
Unten. adv. baiow, beneath, imdet 



It«9 



291 



8ff 



undeniMth; ba — , below there; 
gan} — , quite down, iar down, p. 
194; tiefer — , farther down, p. 
208 ; nad^ — ^ downward. 

IXnttVfprep. (goo. the dot. ^ ace,) 
under, beneath, below; among, 
amid, in the midst of; between. 

\Xnttvhxt6ftn, unUxhxd^, unUx^i 
broc^en, v. a. to interrupt. 

Unttx^xo^tn, part. adj. inter- 
rupted. 

Unterge^en, gtng, grgangen, v. n. 
to go down, to sink, to perish. 

Untergraben, untergrub, untergras 
ben, V. a. taiindermine. 

Unterbalten, unUx^itlt, tmttx^alttn, 
V, a. to entertain, amuse, p. 196; 
V. refl. to converse, to amuse (one's 
self), p. 180. 

Unter^d^Ien, v. a. to undermine, to 

^ sap. 

Unttxlippt,f. (jrf. tt) under-lip. • 

Unterttcbwen, ©. tr. a. to under- 
take, attempt, assume. > 

Unternebmttttg, /. (jal. tn) un- 
dertaking, assumption. 

Unttxxid^t, m. (ed) instruction, in- 
formation. 

Unttxxi^ttn, v. a. to instruct, 
teach ; to train. 

Unterfagen, (@tnem tttoai) v. a, 
to forbid, interdict ; to refuse. 

IXnttxf^tiHn, unterft^tcb, mttt* 
ft^ieben, v. a. to distinguish, dis- 



Uitterft^teb, m. (e^) difference; 
distinction. 

UnterfieUeit, v. a, to place or put 
under. 

Unttxtf)an, fn.(9,pL en) subject. 

Untertoerfung, /. subjection, sub- 
mission. 

Untertootfen, part. adj. subject to. 

U n t b i e r, n. (9) monster. 

Untritgli^, adj. infallible, uner- 
ring. 

UnverbtOffen, adj, inde&tigable, 
vjemitting, unwearied. 

tttt^nltttttbat; adj. noi to be mis- 



It n » e r m e t b 1 1 (^, odj. ineritaUe, na 
avoidable. 

U n r U e nb e t, odj. unfinished. 

Unoorficbttg, adj. imprudent, im 
provident. 

Utt»orfi^ttgfett, /. imprcvidenca, 
imprudence. 

Unn)tllEurlt(^, adj, involuntary: 
adv. involuntarily, instinctively. 

Un } J 6 1 b a r, > a<2;. innumerable, 

Ungaplig, i numberljBss, countlesi. 

Vixp}^i^a4j' luxurious; wanton. 

Ur, m. («) ure-ox, bufiblo. 

Uralt adj. veyold or ancient, pri« 
meval. 

UranUge,/ {pi. n) original disposi- 
tion, inborn aptitude or rapacity. 

Urlaub, m. (I) furlough, leave oi 
absence. 

U r f a cb e, /. (pi. n) cause, reason. 

Urf^)tung, m. («) source, origia. 
fountain. 

Urtbetl, n. (9,ja. e) sentence. Judg- 
ment, verdict ; — fijw<b*n, to pro- 
nounce sentence or judgment. 

Urtbeilen, v. a. 4r n. to judge, de< 
cide. 

UrtbetUf ^rtt4 m. (t9,pl. «♦) mh 
tence, decision. 

\Xxt\)t\, provincial for Uttbetl. 

mattx, m. (9, pi. — •) fiithcr. 
iiBaterl^er}, n. (end) father's hev|» 

paternal heart 
SBaterlanb, n. (e«) one's natifv 

country, fatherland 
i8 a t e r 1 1 ^, adj, fatherly, paternal. 
SBatifanift^, adj. belongmg to tka 

Vatican; ber--e SlpoUo, the Vat!- 

can Apollo. 
SBegetation,/. vegetation. 
S8eil(^en, n. («,|rf. — ) violet. 
SSenejuela, n. Venezuela. 
SBenud, /. Venus, the goddess ol 

love. 
Sera^ten, v. a. tc doipise, con- 
temn, disdain. 
^tx&dftU^, adj, contenptibl^ 

mean, paltiy. 



9ff 



Set 



Btraf^tttttg, /. contempt, dkidaiii, 

■com. 
SB e r & nb erun g. /. (i^. ett) change. 
Qecbannt, parL adj. proscribed, 

outlawed ; accursed, p. 10&* 
Qerbei^en, 9etbi^, wthiJIftn, v. a. to 

repress, brook, keep down (of 

pun). 
Oerbergcn, ^crbarg, oerboroen, o. a. 

to hide, conceal. 
BcrbettflUtig, /. ifd. en) obeisance, 

bow. 
IB e r b U t e tt, »erbot, verbottn, ©. a. to 

forbid. 
IBerbinben, oetbanb, setbunben, v. 

a. to tie or bind* up, to dress (of a 

wound) ; to unite, join, 
©etbinbuttfi, /. Cp/. en) connexion, 

union, relation. 
IBerblfi^en, V. n. to shed blossoms, 

to fikde, perish. 
Qerborgen, part. adj. concealed, 

hidden. 
Serbot, n. {t9,pl. e) prohibition, 
©erbre^jer, m. («, pi. — ) delin- 
quent, criminal. 
IBerbreiten, v. a. to spread, diffuse; 

t^ reft, to extend, spread abroad. 
© er b tt n b e n, part. adj. joined ; blind- 
folded, bandaged (of the eyes), p. 99. 
SBerbfittbet, part. adj. in alliance 

with, allied, 
©trbtttte' part. adj. stunted, 

dwarfish 
Q e r b a c^ t/ m. ((S) suspicion. 
Qer b am m en, V. a. to condemn ; to 

doom. 
fBerbecfen, V. a. to cover, conceal, 

hide ; to intercept (a prospect, p. 

107). 
B er b er b e n, ». tr. ^ reg. a. to ruin, 

destroy, spoil. 
© e r b e r b e n, n. (i) destruction, per- 
dition, ruin, 
©erberblid^, adj. ruinous, de- 

stnietive, pernicious, 
©etbienen, v. a. ti earn, gain, 

merit. 
Vtx^itt%n.(U, pl,t) merit, de- 
fer. 



$Bc tbr i e fi eii, »erbtofc »CTbtoffett, v 
imp. to grieve, vex, o£&nd. 

SBetbrieilii^, adj. fretful, oat o^ 
humour, angry. 

SBerbtie^Uc^feit /. iP^- «») 
troublesome matter, vexation. 

© e r e ^ ren, o. a. to revere, respect, 
to honour, adore ; (Sinem tXxaa% — ^ 
to make one a present of, to give, 
present, p. 93. 

SBete^rung, /. reverence, venem 
tion. 

©ereittigett, «. x to unite, oom- 
bine. Join. 

SB erf a^r e», n. («} prooednre, deal- 
ing, treatment 

f&txiCLiUvtfPartr adj. dilapidated, 
minow. 

iBerfe^len, V. a.toiniM; tofidl,p 
195. 

SB e r f e r 1 1 g e n, o. a. tomake. to pre- 
pare, to labricate. 

SBerfloffett,iNii«.a<}i.past; IStigil 
verfto^e ^nt, times gone by long 
ago, remotest ages, p. 193. 

SB er f 1 en, o. a. to pursue, to pro- 
secute, continue- 

SBetfolgt, part. adj. pursued, 
chased. 

SBerfii^reit, v. a. to mislead, se- 
duce, corrupt. 

SB e r f fi ^ r un^ /. (!>/. en)misleading. 
seduction, seductive influence. 

SBergeben, wc^cib, »ergeben, «. a. 
(@tnem ttmai), to forgive, to par- 
don, to excuse. 

SBergebend, adv. in vain, to nc 
purpose. 

SB erg ebU 4 '^j- fruitless, vain 
uselew. 

SBergebung, /. foigiveness, par- 
don. 

SBergel^en, verfling, oergangen, o. n, 
to pass away, to vanish; to UjX, 
decay, to perish. 

SBergeffen, »erga J, »ergeffett, v a 
to forget {wUh the aec. or gen.) ; t 
oergi^t, he forgets. 

® e t g e f f e n, part. adj. forgottnn. 

©<»fi«ff^»4«H/ oblivion. 



I8ff 



293 



8ff 



8cr g e n b e tt, r . a. tosquander, waBte, 



to spill, to shed. 
93 e r (J i f te tt, ©. a. to poison- 
JB et fl I e i (^ e u, sergUc^, t>erflli*en, ». 

a. to compare, to liken (mit, with, 

to). 
93 e r f) n u g e n, n. (6) pleasure, de- 
light. 
•B e r g n u 1, «^i- happy, delighted j 

contented, satisfied; gay; adv, 

happily, cheerfully. 
Q3erg tt tt g u ng, /. [pi. en) pleasuie, 

amusement. 
93 erg ditne n, V. a. (^inem ettt>a«),to 

permit, allow; tt>enn ed hit vers 

g5nnt iji, if thou art permitted, if it 

is thy privilege, p. 174. 
©erguttfttgung, /. pennissipn, 

leave ; um — tixKt tot item JRctft, 

for permission of going on with my 

travels, p. 196. 
93 er fallen, v. n. to die away, to 

cease (of sound). 
a3et^ttlten, ©et^ielt, ^tthalttn, v. 

reft, to behave, to act, to deport 

one's self. 
93erMnbcln, v. a. to* sell, dispose 

of, to barter away. 
Ser^arren, «. n. to remain, tarry; 

to persist, persevere. 
9?er^eer en, ». a. to lay waste, to de- 
solate, devastate. 
fQttf)ttxt, pari, adj. devastated, de- 

BOiate 
93e¥f)e^lett, V. a. to dissemble, hide, 

conceal. 
95er^ei^en, \)tt^t% ^ttfyti^n, v, a. 

to promise. 
93 e r^ e r t, pari. adj. bewitched. 
93 er ^ u lie n, v,a, to yeil, conceal, 

wrap up, cover. 
93 e T ^ it U t,pari. adj. veiled, shrouded. 
93erit •^ctt, ». re/l. to go astfay, to 

lose cue's way, to err. 
93etitrung, /. (jU. en) error, irre- 
gularity. 
Gerjiittgen, «. a. to make yotng 

Qgain, to renovate 



93eriflitgt, pari adj. renov&toli 
renewed. 

93 e r f a uf e tt, v. a. to sell, to ow 
pose of. 

93 e r f I & r i,part. adj. glorified, trans- 
figured. 

93 e r f U rung, /. glorification, trans- 
figuration. 

93erneiben, v. r</l. to disguise 
one's self. 

93er{ttu))fen, v. a. to connect, 
unite, link. 

erfttUVftt«S/ / 'V^' «) ^^ 
nezion. 

©erffi«be«, ^». a. to announce, 
erf&nbigen, 5 proclaim. 

93etfitr|en, o. a. to shorten; to 
lessen, diminish. 

93erlangett, v. a. tc ask, to de- 
sire, want, demand; v n. nc«t et 
tt)C« — , to long for, desire, wijh. 

93erlangett,n.(«) desire, leafing. 

93 e r I a f f e n, »erliei, wrlafTen, v. a 
to leave, to forsake, quit, abandon 

93 e r I a f f e n, part. adj. forsaken, d^ 
serted, forlorn. 

93erlauf, m. (e«) lapae, expiration 
(of time). 

SerUttfen, v. ir, rrfL to go astray, 
to get lost. 

93erlaumben, v.a. toalanddr,tn 
dice, calumniate. 

93e;.erttett, v. f to unlearn; to 
forget. 

93 er 1 et} e tt, v. a. to wound, to hurt ; 
to violate (a precept) ; —b, wound- 
ing. 

93 e r U e re tt, »erlor, verloren, v. a. tn 
lose. 

93 e r 1 cf ett, o. a. to decoy, oLileatl, 
allure. 

93 e r I u fl, TO. (e«) loss; damai;e. 

93ermel)ren, o. a. to increase, to 
augment, multiply. 

93ermeibeQ, ^ermieb, nxw.^n,v 
a. to shun, avoid. 

93ermeittett, ». a- to think, pie^ 
sume, imagine. 

93ermeittt, adi tuppoaed, pro' 



Oet 



294 



\ 



8ef 



iBermtfcfcett, V. a, to mix, inter- 
mingle, blend ; v. r^. to be mixed, 
^. 

n. to have the power or capacity, 

^ to be able {usually unih an itfin.) ; 
i6f r>txmafi^, I am able, I can. 

© e nil 6 c tt, n. («) ability, power ; 
property, fortune, means. 

Qerm5genb, adj. opulent, wealthy. 

S e r mu t ^ e n, v. a. to suppose, ima- 
gine, conjecture, suspect. 

Qcrnelim^n, oenta^m, 9tntommeti, 
V. a, to perceive, hear ; to listen 
to, p. 127. • 

©erne^mlit^, adj. perceptible; 
adv. perceptibly, distinctly, clearly. 

QSernicf^tcn, v. a. to annihilate, to 
destroy. 

QSernunft/. reason. 

SBernunfttg, adj, rational; dis- 
creet. Judicious ; reasonable. 

ISerdbrn, v. a. to lay waste, to 
desolate. 

SB er b b e t, pari, adj. desolate, waste. 

Servf laitjuug, /. transplanta- 
tion; bu.c^ — , by being trans- 
planted, r* 186. 

©ertatben, »erriet^, n^enat^en, v. a. 
to betray, p. HI and 173; to show, 
disclose, p. 177. 

©ert5(|iein, v. n. to breathe 
(groan) c^je's last, to expire. 

Qerto^ef, part. adj. rusty. 

SB e r r u (^ t. adj. atrocious, nefarious, 
infamous; godless. . 

SB erf ag en. v. a. to refuse, deny; 
forbid, interdict, p. 144. 

SBerf ammcln, v. a. 4r rffi. to con- 
vene, asspmble, summon. 

©crfd^ttff en, v. a. to procure, 
provide, furnish with. 

SBerfc^euc^en, v. a. to frighten or 
scare away 

©erfc^tetcn, adj. different, di- 
verse; pi. — e, several, various, 
sundry. 

Betft^Uefen, »erf^lofc »wfc^lofs 
fen, V. a. to lock tt shut up; to 
•lop «% ckse. 



SBerf(^lingen, »erf(^lan^ veti 
fc^lungen, v. a, to devour, to swal- 
low up. 

SBerf(||Iorfen,i)ar/. adj. reserved, 
close. 

SBerfc^lummern, b. a. to pass in 
slumber, to slumber away. 

© e r f d^ I u f , 111. (ffe<) confinement, 
custody. 

SBerfd)m&$ett, «. a. to despise, dk 
dain, scorn 

SBerl i^^XitXLfad). disappeared, un- 
known, forgotten. 

©erf(|^onen, V. ». to spare 

SBerf(^tt)etgen, oerfd^tote^ ver* 
fd^tutegen, v. a. to keep secret, t« 
conceal. 

SBerf(|in)enbertf(i^, adj. lavish, 
profuse, extravagant* 

©erfd)n)tegen|ieit, /. secreejr 
taciturnity; discretion. 

SBetfc^ win ben, verfi^toanb, «cr< 
fc^tounben, v. n. to disappear, to 
vanish. 

SBetfc^wj^ren, verfc^toot, oerf(|mo« 
ten, V. r^. to protest or affirm wttb 
an oath. 

S8erf(^n)(tnttQ,/. conspiracy. 

SBerfd^tounbeit, part, adj. van- 
ished, lost. 

SB cr.f e I) e n, t^erfaB. i^erfe^en, v. a. to 
provide or famish with (mtt et* 
xoai) ; ftcfl — , to err, make a mia- 
take. 

SBerfettbeit, o. a. to send away} 
to hOrl, to discharge, p. 150. 

SB e r f engen, v. a. to singe, to bum. 

SBerfet^en, V. a. to transphint, trans- 
pose, remove; o. n. to reply, an- 
swer, rejoin. 

iBetft4)ern, V. a. to assure. 

SB e r f t e g e n, V. n. to dry up, to be- 
come dry, to disappear ; ~b i\i ben 
Gc^nee, vanishing or disappearing 
in the snow, p. 95. 

SBer.ftu!en, ))erfant oerfunlen, v. n 
to sink, to be engulfed or swallow- 
ed up. 

SBetfdNH^left, /. forgiving 
dispodtaon. 



8cf 



296 



fDer 



fBtxfpottitt, V. a. to deride, to 
mock, ridicule. 

i^en, V, a. to promise, to c agage. 

SB e r f p r c (^ e n, n. («, p/. — ) promise. 

SB e r fl a n b, m. (ed) understanding ; 
mind, intellect. 

SBetfi&nbto, adj, clever, intelligent| 
sensible. 

03 er fie (fen, v. r^. to hide or con- 
ceal one's self. 

9 cr fie (ft, pari. adj. concealed, 
hidden; in concealment, p. 193. 

Qer{lef)en, ))erflanb, serfianbett, v. a. 
to comprehend, understand; to 
know (an art), to know how. 

SBerfteinett, j part. adj. petrified ; 

SB e r |t e i n t, ijig. aghast, thun- 
derstruck. 

SBerflorben, adj. deceased, dead. 

SBerflreuen, v. a. to scatter, dis- 
perse. 

SBerfiummett, v. n. to grow mute 
or dumb. 

SBcrflummt, part, adj. mute, 
dumb, silent 

SBcrfuf^en, o. a. to try, attempt, to 
essay. 

^txfu^t, part. adj. experienced, 
tried, well-trained, p. 148. 

SBcrfunlen, part. S(j. sunk, en-, 
gulfed ; in fic^ — , wrapped up in 
one's self, absorbed * in deep 
thought, p. 181. 

SB er f fi f e n, v, a. to sweeten. 

SBertauf(^en, v. a. to exchange, 
barter (mit, for, p. 61). 

aSert^eibtgUttg, /. {pi. en) de- 
fence. 

SSert^eilen, e. a. to distribute, 
divide, allot. 

Qcrttefen, v ntfl. to be lost or 
absorbed in. 

© e r t i e f tt tt d, /. (irf. en) deepening; 
low ground, hollow. 

fUtttil^tn, V. a. to extirpate, de- 
stroy, annihilate. 

Bertuag, m. (e«, pi. e*) contract, 
agreement, compromise. 

Beirttauen, v. a, to confide, en- 



trust; V. n. to trust, confide in, 
rely upon {with the dat. or auf @t« 
nen) ; — b, confiding, trusting. 

SBertifiumen, v. a. to dream 
away. 

SBertraut, odj. intimate, familiar; 

- tnntgli(i& — -, on terms of the closest 
intimacy, p. 193. 

SBertrodfnen, v, n. todry up; to 
wither. 

SBeitodnet, part. adj. dried up^ 
parched. 

SBetunebeln, v. a. to degrade; to 
deteriorate, render poor (among 
miners). 

SBetwanbeIn, t a. to change, to 
turn or convert into; v. r^. to 
change, to be changed, transmuted 
or transformed, p. 187. 

SB e r tt> a;t b t, adj, related, allied, kin* 

SBei^toanbte, (ber or hit) relative, 
relation, kinsman, kin. 

SB er tt> an btf(^ a ft, /. {pi. en) 
afiinity, relation, connexion. 

SBetweigern, v. a. to deny, refine 
((Sinem etwad). 

SBertoeilen, v. n. to stay, tarry, 
abide. 

SBertoilbetn, v. n. to grow wild, 
unruly or ungovernable. 

SB cru) i f (^ e n, «. a. to blot odt, to 
obliterate. 

SBerworren, part. adj. confused; 
indistinct, p. 209. 

SB e r n) n n b e r n, V. a. to surprise, aston- 
ish; ba e« benn ni(^t ju — i^l, for 
which reason it is not to be won- 
dered at, or, it is no matter of sor- 
prise, p. 21 1 ; v, r^. to wonder, 
to be surprised, astonished. 

SBern>unbevt, part, adj. surprised, 
astonishid; with surprise, p. 136. 

SBerwunbetun^ /. wonder, sur^ 
prise, admiration. 

SBern>ur}en, v. a. to season too 
high ;^g. to spoil. 

^ix%'SLXitli,part. adj. spoiled, panv 
pered, rendered effeminate. 

SB e ¥ s e 1^ r en, V a. to consume, eat 
up. 



«fl 



296 



fB9t 



8cr|eil^en, »crjie§, m|ie^en, v. a. 
to forgive, pardon (@tliein ttxoai) ; 
to excuse. 

B er ) » e i f e I n, V. n. to despair, de- 
spond. 

IB e r I tt> e i f e I tt n g, /. despair, de- 
sporkdency. 

93 e f p e r,/. (pL it) vespers, evening- 
prayers. 

©efperirob, n. (c5) vesper-bread, 
ccllation. 

SB e fl e, /. stronghold, fortress. 

93 i e ^, n. (e«) brute ; cattle. 

9)tel, adj. ^ adv. mnch, a great 
deal ; jd, — t, many ; fo — (aU), as 
mach as, as many as; fo ~- ftf Sufi 
f)at, as much as she pleases, p. 80. 

SBielerlei, adj. (indeclinable) vari- 
ous, molti&rious, diverse, many. 

Qielfac^, adj. manifold, various, 
multiplied, abundant; adv. mani- 
foldly ; in various ways. 

(B t e I f a 1 1 i g, adj. multi&rious ; fre- 
quent; adv, manifoldly; frequent- 

ly. 

SBtelfarbtg, adj. many-coloured, 

many-hned; variegated. 
SB i e If r a f, m. (e«) glutton. 
83 i el lei (^t, adv, perhaps, per- 
chance, may be, possibly. 
Qier, num. four. 

IB i e r t e, ber, hit, hai, num. fourth. 
93 1 er t elja ^ r, n. (8) quarter of the 

year; auf tin — , for three months, 

p. 88. 
Siertelfluttbe, /. quarter of an 

hour; quarter of a league, p. 106. 
83 i e t ) t g, num. forty. 
Qitgittie, /. Virginia (proper 

name). 
83 U e ^, n. (t€, pL e) fleece. 
B e I, m. (i, pL — *) bird. 
836gcleitt,>n. («, pi. — ) little 
83 5 g lei n, ) bird. 
fBo\l,n. (t^, pi. er*) people, nation. 
83oa adj. fuU, fuU of (unth the gen.), 

veplenished, filled. 
8 1 Uj: t tt g e n, »oUBra(^>te, ooH* 

hxad^t, V. a. to accomplish, to per- 

Soffm, execute, achie'^e. 



SBollenben, o. a to end, completa. 
finish ; to produce, accomplish. 

SBollettbete, ba«, the Perfect, per 
fection, p. 184. 

83ollenbuttg, /. completion, cod< 
summation, achievement. 

Bo 11 font men, adj. perfect; ac 
complished ; entire, complete, fuU 

Bollflredfett, v. a. to execute, to 
carry into efiect. 

B 1 1 } { e ^ e n, voUjog, 9oII}ogeit, v. a 
to folfil, execute, perform. 

83 om, prep. (= »oti bem) from the; 
of or by the. 

SBoti, prep. (gov. the dot) of, by, 
from; concerning; upon; — 9{eus 
em, anew, afresh ; — fetne, from 
afar; — oben, from on high; — 
^inttett, hence, from this place; — 
Dfhit?>er, from the east; — bcibcn 
<§etten, on both sides. 

83 or, prep. (gov. the dot, 4r ace.) be» 
fore, in the presence of, in from 
of; from, of, on account of 
through, with ; before, i. e. in pre 
ference to ; ago, since (with wonk 
denoting time) ; — bent ^anfe, be 
fore the house ; — Sreube, for joy ; 
— alien ^ngen, above all things, 
first of all; p(^ — @iitem fur^jten, 
to be afraiSof any one ; — ^utt« 
get or 5)urfl flerben, to die of hun- 
ger or tdirst; unb lotirben bleii^ — 
Merger, and turned pale with anger, 
p. 74; — »telett Sa^ten, many yean 
ago 

83oratt6, adv, before, before hand; 
foremost 

83orattdfagett, v. a. to predict, fore> 
tell. 

83orbe{, adv. by, over; past, finish- 
ed, done; — fetn, to be past or 
over. 

83or(etfommen, v.tr. n. to come or 
pass by. 

83oriettra(en, «. n. to trot ty, ti 
ride by (on horseback), p. 84. 

83 r b { I b, n. (eS, pi. er) model, origi 
nal, t3rpe. 

83otber, adj. fore, fiKtit 



9m 



297 



®ad( 



99thtt^t, adj. foremost; He — n 
%n$t, the fore-feet, p. 166. 

fiorbertat^e,/. (!>/. n) fore-paw. 

Q^orberwanb, /. (p/. t*) front 
waU. 

SB r e 1 1 e r n, p/. luicestors. 

QSocfall, m. (8,p/. e*) incident, oc- 
currence; emergency. 

Qerf alien, ftel, gefaUen, v. n. to oc- 
cur, transpirei happen. 

BorgebitTflC, n. («, pi. —) cape, 
promontory, headland. 

IBorgfttH n* (0 anticipation, pre- 
sentiment. 

Qorgfuttb, m. (e«) foreground (of 
a picture) 

SBor^abe n, n. (d) intention, design. 

SBott)anben, adj, at hand, pre- 
sent; — feitt, to be, to exist 

IB r ^ a n g, m. («, ii/. e*) curtain. 

SB orl^auS, n. (el) front of the house, 
vestibule. 

9) r ^ e r, adv. before, before hand, 
previoittly. 

Q^orl^etge^enb, adj. foregoing, 
preceding. 

SBor^erfagen, v. a. to foretell, 
predict. 

SB r i g, adj. former, previous, pre- 
ceding, last 

SBorfommcn, lam, gefommett, v. n. 
to appear, seem ; lam t9 i§r . , . 
»ot, it appeared to her, 4ec., p. 
107. 

Q r U e B e, /. predilection. 

Sormali.g, adj. former, preceding; 
pristine. 

SBottt, adv. in front; in tkd fore- 
part. 

SBornel^m, adj. distmguished, emi- 
nent, of note< 

SBotne^men, v. tr. a. to take in 
hand, to undertake. 

SBorrat^, m. {t9, pi. e*) stock (of 
provision, &c.), store. 

Qorru(fcn, v. n. to advance, to 
march or move on. 

6orfa^, 111. (e6, pi. e*) resolution; 
intention, purpose. 

Oerfet^en, v. a. to set or place be- 
18* 



fore (of food, &c.); ft(^ ctttoi — 

to purpose, intend p. 166. 
^orftcl^t, /. cam on, precaatkai 

forecast, 
^orfvte len, V. n. to prelude. 
S3orfvrttng,m. («,jj/ c*)advanct, 

start 
ISotflellen, v. a. to represent, per 

senate ; ft(| ettt>al — -, to conceiTab 

imagine, think. 
SB 1 fi e 1 1 u It g, /. {pi. en) concej^ 

tion, notion, idea. 
SBort^eil, m. (e, pi. e) advantage* 

interest, profit 
SBei:t^cilMf^ "^j' advantageous, 

profitable; adv. to go^d advantage, 

p. 87. 
SBortreffIi($, adj. excellent, capital, 

exquisite. 
SBoruber, adv. by, gone by, post, 

over, gone. 
SBoruberflie^enb, adj. flowing by 
SBorto&rtl./odo. forward, on, on- 
ward; ntc^t wxs ni^t tii^toMxU, 

neither forward nor backward, p. 

160 
SBorwelt, /. ancient times, formsf 

ages. 
SBortott^ig, adj. pert, forward. In- 
quisitive. 
SB r » u r f, m. (I, ii/. — e*) reproach ; 

charge. 
^9Xitit,f. days of yore, by-fOM 

ages. 
SBoriimm er, n. {i,pl, — ) anterooa. 

antechamber. 
SB r I u g, m. i9,jd.t*) preferenoei 

pre-eminence. 



Uare, /. {pi. n) ware, commodity, 

merchandise. 
SBacb, adv. awake; •— t9txUn, ta 

awake. 

}a^t,f. (j>» n) watch, guard. 
SC8a(ben,v.n. to wake, to be awalwi 

to watch. 

la^tn,n. {i) waking. 

la^famltit, /. watchfulnani 

vii^Uanoe 



»«l 



tw 



fB«l 



IB a (^ fen, toiu^l, gnoai^fen, «. n. to 
grow; to wax or incresae. 

88a (^ter, m. (6, pL — ) watchman, 
keeper. 

fB&adtt, adj. active, vigilant ; hale, 
«toat, valiant ; honest 

^afft,f. {pi, n) weapon; fd. wea- 
pons, arms. 

8B a f f n e tt, o. a. to arm, equip. 

IB a Q e n, o. a. to venture, dare, haz- 
ard, attempt; ft(& — , to venture, 
to expose one's self; baf !etne . • . 
f[(^ tn ben ju Uhntn IBettflrett toage, 
let no one venture (to enter into) 
the too presumptuous competition 
with, dec, p. 214. 

IB a g e n, m. {9, pi. — ) wagon, cars 
riage; car. 

IB a Q e n, V. a. to weigh ; to consid- 
er, ponder. 

Sa§len, v. a, to choose, elect; to 
pick out, select 

IBa^n, m. (e0) delusion, error, 
&ncy; presumption. 

SSsMfinn, m. (U) madness, 
frenzy. 

IBa^nftnttig, adj. frantic, mad ; 
deluded. 

IBal^r, adj. true; real, genuine; 
adv. truly, really, veritably; — 
fprrc^en, to speak truly, to say what 
is true, p. 193. 

SB 5 ^ r ( n, V. n. to continue, last, en- 
dure. 

IB&^tenb, pr^. (wUh ihB gen,) 
during ; conj. while, whilst. 

SBa^r^aft, adj. real, true, genuine. 

IBa^r^afttg, adv. positively, ver^ 
ily, surely, by my fiuth. 

aBttjjr^cit,/. (|rf. en) truth. 

IB a ^ r i t (^, adv. verily, surely, in 
truth. 

IBa^tne^meu, «. tr.a. to perceive, 
observe, see. 

8SB a i b tt) e 1 1, n. (I) chase, sport. 

©alb, m. (el, pi. et*) wood ; forest 

IB ft U ^ e n, n. (9) little wood, grove. 

IB a lien, v. n. to bubble, boil, p. 
197; to move or flow gently, to 
vndulate ; to stream (of a robe, p. 



127) ; tUw, to walk, wend one* 
way, to journey. 

IBallfa^ren, V. n. to go on a 
pilgrimage, to pilgrimize. 

IB a I te n, o. n. to rule, dispose. 

IBttnb, /. ijd. e») waU. 

IBanbeln, v. n. to walk, to go ; 
travel. 

IBanberet m. (9, pi.—) traveUef 
on foot; wanderer. 

IBanberleben, n. (I) travelling 
or erratic life. 

IBanbern, v. n. to wander; to 
walk or go ; to travel (on foot) , 
toil laffen bid^ ntc^t — , we will not 
let thee go (escape), p. 126. 

IBanberttb, pmi, adj. wandering, 
itinerant, erratic. 

IBanber0mann, tn. {h) traveller 
(on foot). 

IBanbetflab, m. (e0) tnvelliag 
staff. 

IBange,/. (p;.tt)cheek. 

IBann, adv. when; bann unb — . 
now and then. 

aBap))en, n. («,jrf.— ) IcoaS 

IBa^^enf^tlb,n. (e«,iiJLer)) of 
arms, escutcheon. 

IB arm, adj. warm; hot; fig. cor- 
dial; adv. warmly, hotly; cor- 
dially. 

IB & t m e, /. warmth ; heat 

IBftrmen,tka.to warm, heat; f!(i 
— , to warm one's self. 

IBarnen, v, a. to warn, admonish, 
caution ; laf bt(^ — , listen to my 
warning, p. 159. 

IBatnen, n. (6) warning, admoni- 
tion. 

IB 5 r t e I, m. (6) keeper ; warden. 

IB a 1 1 e n, V. a. to tend, take care of, 
wait on ; v. n. to stay, to wait ; auf 
(ginen — , to stay or wait for any 
one. 

IB d r t e r i n n, / (female) keeper. 

IB arum, adv. why, on what ac- 
count, wherefore. 

IBa0, pron: {interrogative) whati 
why ? Jl. 62 ; {rdalive) what, that 
which; that, which; toal fSr ein 



^ gfg t 

ctnc, tin, or toai fiir, what sort or 
kind of, what, Gr. p. 438 ; »a0 aiu^ 
or xoa% immer, whatever, whatso- 
ever. 

IB a f (^ e n, n>ttf(^, getoaft^en, v. a. 4" n. 
to wash ; to do the washing, p. 67. 

©af f er, n. {%,pl. — ) water. 

tSttffetfa^rt, /. boating-excur- 
ciion, sail ; bit nfic^tlt^f —, the 
moonlight sail, p. 206L 

fBafferfaU,m. («) ^terfaU, cas- 
cade. 

aBaffei:^>bn«* /• (P'- ») watery 
chasm, abyss, gulf. 

SB a f f c i: N N/ »• (</P»* ((*) water- 
hen, wuter-fbwi. 

SBaff rrn^mpbt; /. Cp'- n) water- 
nymph, naiad. 

8Baffci:f^lttnb,iii.(r«,irf.e*)gulf, 
abyss. x 

ffi a f f c T fl tt t m, m. (el) water-storm, 
tempestuous commotion of waters. 

SB a f f e r fl u r I, m. (el) cataract. 

SBaffetioetb, n. (el) water-spirit, 
undine. 

SB e b e n, «• reg. ^ir.a.Ui weave. 

SBe^fel, m. (I) changing, change, 
turn. 

SB e (fen, v. a. to wake, awaken, 
excite. 

SB e b e I tt, o. n. to wag the tail. 

SB e b e t, eanj, neither ; — . . . XM^, 
neither . . . nor. 

SB e g, adv. away, ofT, gone ; — I9tt« 
langcn, to long to be gone or away, 
p. 168. 

SB eg, m. (el, pi. e) way, passage, 
path ; road, route ; bel — el, that 
way, p. 84 ; auf ttllett —en, every 
where, p. 193. 

SBe0en,jE»^. {vyiih ike gen.) on ac- 
count of, by reason of, for, for the 
sake of. 

SQeggerticft, part. adj. removed, 
borne away, p. 183. 

Segne^men, na^m, genommen, 
V. a. to take away. 

Begpttj^eu, V. a. to clean away; 
rein — , to remove entirely, to make 
i work with, p. 189. 



• «ei 

SB e g f )> t n n e n, «. tr. a. to spia vfi 

SBegtteiben, tdth, getrieben, o. a 
to drive away ; to repulse. 

SBegioeifer, m. (I, jp/. — ) guide, 
leader. 

SBegiie^en, |og, ge|ogen, «. n. to 
depart, move away (from any 
place). 

SBe^ or »e^e, ini. wo; o — ! 
alas! — euA! wo to you! —mil. 
wo to me ! 

SBe^, n. (el) wo, pain, ache, agony; 
— unb Sl(^ ^eulen, to howl or moan 
in agony, to utter exclamations ol 
torment, p. 161. 

SB e^ e n, o. n. to blow (of the wind) ; 
o/m, to be agitated, to move, p 
43; wave, stream; whisper, rustle 
(of trees), p. 119. 

SB e^ en, n. (I) blowing, whispciing, 
breathing (of winds); waving, 
movihg, movement (of mantlet 
agitated by the wind, p. 144; ol 
the breath, p. 150). 

SBe^flagen, V. n. to lament, moan. 

SB e i m u t ^, /. sadness, melancho- 
ly- 
SB e^r en, V. a. (@tnem etwol) to 
forbid, interdict. 

SBe^rUl, adj. unarmed, defence- 
less. 

SBeib,.n. (el, pi. — et) female, 
woman; wife. 

SBei^, adj. soft, tender, weak* 
gentle, lenient ; adv. softly, weak- 
ly, &c. 

SBetcf^en, loic^, gen}{(&en, v. n. to 
give ground, to make way, move, 
retreat ; to yield {with the dot.). 

SBe t (^ ^ e i t, /. softness, weakness ; 
tenderness. 

SB e i (i(^ m u tl) ig, od;. tendeivheaxted ; 
adv. tenderly, with emotion, 
moved, p. 105. 

SB e i b e, /. (p/. n) pasture, pasture* 
ground. 

SBetl, conj. because, since; euiv 
while, as, as long as. 

SB e i I (^ e n, n. (I) litde while ; ftbef 
ein — , after a while, shortly after 



lllfi 

IBeile, /. while, space of timiB; 

nadt einer — , after a while. 
SB e i I e n, o. n. to tarry, stay, delay ; 

to live or dwell, p. 174. 
<Bein,m. {t9,pL e) wine; wUaltzn 

tttib jttitgfn — e0, fall (k old and 

new wine, p. 92. 
8B c t tt r c b c, /. (jrf. n) grape-vine, 

vine. 
SBeinttattbe, /. (jd. n) bunch or 

cluster of grapes. 
SB c tit en, v.n.to weep, to cry, shed 

tears ; — ^b, weeping. 
SQ ei n eit, n. (0) weeping, crying. 
SBeife, tidj. wise, sage; prudent; 

knowing, cunning; (ine — %t«Xi, 

a vrise woman, fortune-teller, p. 76. 
JZBf iff, ber, (n, jd. it) wise man, sage. 
SBcif e,/. vdse, manner, mode, way, 

fashion, custom; auf jete anbere 

— , in any other circumstances, p. 

196; aUOf melody, tune. 
SBeifen, tt>te0, geioiefcn, «. a. to 

show, to point out, let see ; to direct ; 

tt>te0 miif tociter ^ter liitCI ^imuf, 

directed me farther up this way to- 
wards the left, p. 199. 
IBei b t it,/, wisdom ; knowledge ; 

prudence. 
Bl c 1 1 i ^, adv. wisely, prudently. 
SBeif, adj. white. 
SLrt f f a e it, «. a. ^ n. to predict, 

foretell, prophesy, divine, 
©eiffttgeiib, part, adj. prophetic, 

divining. 
SB e i t, adj. 4r adv. fitir, afar off, at a 

distance; remote, distant; wide; 

ample, large; widely, largely; 

nidft mel^r — von bet ^tabt, when 

quite near the city, or, but a short 

distance from tlie city, p. 46; fiber 

bie — t (Stbf, over the fai^spreading 

carih, p. 95. 
SB e i t c, /. remoteness, distance. 
IBetter, adj. 4r adv. further, farther; 

remoter; wider; — fiin, fenher 

on, p. 204; ba0 ~e, i. e. ^it\, the 

still farther one, i e. goal, p. 121 ; 

— * ftngen, to sing on, continue to 

■ing, p. 207. 



10 gBctt 

SBettlattfig, adj. extensive, vast. 

SB e t } e tt, m. (0) wheat. 

SB either, toeltbe, totl^tS, pron. rH 
4r inter, who, which, tliat; which 
what! toeU^ reu^er ^tmmei ! what 
a rich heaven! p. 64, compare Gr. 
p. 439, obs. 2. 

SBe fen, v. n. to wither, decafp 
fade. 

9B e U e, /. .!>/. i ) wave, surge. Ml' 
low. 

SB e 1 1, /. ipl. en) world ; universe ; 
earth ; system of worlds ; auf bec 
— , in tho world, on earth ; |nr — 
brtngen, to bring forth. 

S e 1 1 en al I, n. (0) universe. 

SBeltgef^ifbte, /. universal his- 
tory, history of the world. 

SBeltt^eil, m. (e0, jiL e) part of tlie 
globe. 

SBettcnmenge, /. multitude oi 
worlds. 

SB em, {dot. ^tott) to whom. 

SB en, (ace. cfvm) whom. 

SBenbefi:ei0, m. (e0,jp/. e) tropic. 

SBenbeltre^^e,/. (pi. n) spiral- 
stairs, winding-stairs; bte --n ^tn* 
unter, down the spiral-stairs, p. 
205. 

SB e n b e n, wanbte, getoanbt, (aha reg.) 
V. a.4rn.to turn; to turn about, 
p. 74 ; to direct ; «. r^. to turn 
around or about, p. 150; to turn, 
go towards ; fi^ |tt (Sinem '-, to 
accost or address any one, p. 
139. 

} e n b u n g, /. turn, direction ; tbrc 
Sebbafttgfeit nabm nur eine ttunbcr^ 
lid^e — , their vivacity merely took 
a singular turn, p. 187 ; also turn 
or mode of expression: |U tmmet 
neuer nnb boc^ beutfcfjer — , fof 
ever new and still German form 
of expression, p. 214. 
Un i g, adj. ^ adv. little, few; pL 
—t (^en'gr, p. 33j, few men, few 
people, few; mit — en, w*«h a few 
ein —, a ittle, some* mentgec 
camp. less. 

9nrniaften0. adv. at least. 



n 



SScl 



831 



he 



Bcnn, emj. if; when; as soon as; 
— gleicjj, — S^m, although, though ; 
— nic^t if not, unless. 

G}er,i>ron. dem. ^ rtl. who, he who; 
whoever, whosoever; — auc^ or 
immcr or nur, whoever, p. 54 ; aUo 
mUrr. who 1 

tDetben, lourb (»arb), getoprben, 
1. V. n. to become, to grow; to 
furn, prove (to be) ; Jtt ttxoai ~^, to 
be changed into, to turn, become ; 
ber0anse3)anH)ftt){Tb jireSlamme, 
the entire mass of smoke is con- 
verted into a blaze, p. 208 ; 2. v. 
ma. {to form the future) shall, will: 
bu toirfl fommen, thou wilt come; 
tx Wirb reben, he will speak; also 
{for the paseive voice), to be : i6f 
toerbe grliebt, I am loved ; er teirb 
Dtrfolgt, he is pursued, see Gr. p* 
444, ^ 123, 3d. 

©erfctt, »arf, geworfen, «. a. to 
throw, cast, hurl, fling ; Wtrft fid} 
gur @rbe, prostrates himself to the 
ground, p. 157; toarf ft(^ fiber ben 
Setc^nain ^er, cast herself upon the 
carcass, p. 106. 

fS^txt, n. (ed, pi. e) work; action; 
work (of art), fabric; ju — e ge^ctt, 
to go to work, to set about; ge^t 
fac^te Jtt — , go to work gently, p. 
199. 

aSBerfflatt, {/. work-shop ; work- 

S3erf{latte,Sroom(of a painter). 

23 e r t^, iulj. worth ; valuable ; dear ; 
bet WHiA^t — , worth while, worth 
the trouble. 

SBert^, m. (el) worth, value; im- 
portance; price. 

ffiefen, n, («,irf. — ) being; essence, 
nature; SBater ber — , father of 
beings [or spirits), p. 59 ; hat gemeU 
ne — , the commonwealth. 

© e fl e tt, m. («) west ; nac^ — , tow- 
ards the west. 

ffirflittbien, n. (*«) the .West In- 
dies. 

fBette. /. bet, wager ; competition ; 
in bte — laufett, to ran a race, to 
face, nm. 



SSetteifern, «. n. (urn tt»a») tf 
contend (fur), compete, vie, emu- 
late. 

aSctter, n. («, pi. — ) weather 
tempest, storm, p. 161. 

® e 1 1 e r le u (^ t e n, n. (0) > lighten 

iO}etterfd)ein,m. (ed) 5 ing, 
flashes of lightening. 

SBettUuf, m. (e«, pi. e*) race, 
running match. 

^ettjireit,m. (el) emulation, cob 
tention. 

SB e t> fl e i n, m. («, |rf. e) whetstone. 

SB id) tig, adj weighty, important, 
of consequence or importance. 

SS^i^ti^ttit, /importance, weight, 
consequence. 

SBi(feln, v. a. to wind or wrap up, 
to envelop, enwrap; kotcSelte ben 
,^lum))en (^inein, wrnpt up the lamp 
into it, p. 83. 

SB t b ber, m. (I, pi. — ) ram; (in aa- 
tronomy) Aries. 

SBiber, prg». against, contrary to; 
— ^iUen, against one's will, nn- 
wUUngly, reluctantly; involuntari< 

ly. 

aBlberfpenflifi, adj. obstinate, 
stubborn, reOractory, perverse. 

SB ib er jl « tt b, «. (el) opposition, re- 
sistance. 

SBiberflel^eii, v. ir. n, to with- 
stand, oppose, resist (with the dot.), 

SB i b m e n, v. r</l. to devote or apply 
one's self (to the study of a science, 
Ac, p. 179). 

SBibrtg, adj. cross, repulsive, re- 
pugnant. 

SBie, adv. how ; conj. as, just as, as 
if, like; when; — flrof ? — »iel? 
how laige? how much! — ver^ert 
as if bewitched, p. 105; — eitt UlU 
ge^euer, like » monster, p. 107; — 
benn, just as, as also, p. 197. 

SB i e b e t, adv. again, afresh, anew | 
back, in return. 

SBiebetfinben, fanb, gefimbeit, 
V. a. to find again. 

SBiebergeben, gab, gegeben, « n 
to give again, to return. 



»f1t 



aii2 



98if 



Qicbet^all, m. (cd) echo, resound. 

V^ithtvf)alltn, V. n.to resound, 
echo ; im ©aale — , resound or be 
repeated in the hall, p. 63. 

fQithtx^oitn, V. n. to repeat. 

SB te bet polling, /. repetition, re- 
peating. 

SBBiebetf e^T, /. return. 

aSieberfe^tcn, v. n. to return, 
come back. 

Stcberf Ung(n,«. n. to resound, 
echo, p. 181. 

SBieberfc^ctn, m. (8) reflection 
(of light) ; im — , by reflection, re- 
flected. 

SB t e g c, /. Qrf. n) cradle. 

SBiegenfcfl, n. birthday-festival. 

® teg en, v. a. to cradle, rock; r^. 
to rock one's self; to glide softly. 

SOiegen, toog, geioogen, v. ti. to 
weigh. 

SBie^'etn^o n. to neigh; — ^,neigh- 
ing. 

SB i e f e, /. (p/. n) meadow, mead. 

SB ie f c tt t^ al, n. (e«, pi. «♦) valley 
containing meadows, meadow-val- 
ley. 

SB t e tt) 1^ I, conj. although, though. 

SB 1 1 b, adj. wild, savage, intractable, 
fierce; rough (of a road). 

SB 1 1 b, n. (ee) game, deer. 

SBtl^elm,in.('«) William. 

SBiUe or SBiUen(n«or0) will; de- 
aign, purpose; inclination, wish; 
um . . . — n, for the sake of, on 
account of (toUh the gen), 

SBiUfahren, «. n. to coAiply with, 
accede to, grant (toUh the dot.), p. 
146. 

SB 1 1 li g, adj, willing, ready. 

SBillfommen, adj. 4r adv, wel- 
come, well met ; acceptable ; feib 
— , welcome, I am glad to see yon ! 
p. 86. 

CB { nt m r I n, v.n. to swarm, to be 
alive or filled with (wUh \>on). 

8} i n b, m it9, pL e) wind ; breeze, 
air; tin fanfter — , a gentle breeze, 
p. 56 

©iiibmflHe,/. (p/. n) wind-n«ll. 



SBittbflo^ m. (ed, pi. c*) gust o. 

wind, blast. 
SB t n f, m. {t9, pi. e) sign, nod, beckoo' 

ing ; hint ; auf etnen — , at a nod 

or motion, p. 109. 
SB i tt f e I, m. (4, pi. — ) comer, nook. 
SBinfcIrec^t, adj. right-angular. 
SB i n ! e n, «. n. to nod, to make a 

sign or motjon to any one (with Uu 

dat.) ; to invite, p. 117. 
SB i n { e n, n. (0) beckoning, winking; 

mit fref>igem — , with joyful wink- 
ing or motioning. 
SB i n f e In, «. n. to whimper, moan, 

>vhine. 
SBitttet. m. («, pi. — ) winter; — 

lang, all winter, during the entire 

winter. 
SB ipf c I, m. {i,pl,—) top(of atree), 

summit. 
Si)}fclgcti}5lbe, n. {i, pi. —) 

arch formed by tree tops. 
SB t V, pron. we ; — aUt, all of us. 
SBirbel, m. (S, pi —) whirlpool; 

crown of the head. 
SB t r ! e tt> «. a. to work, perform, ef- 
fect ; «. n. to work, act, p. 212 ; 

auf (Sintix or tttoa9 — , to produce 

an effect upon, to afiect, p. 29. 
SB i r f e tt b, part. adj. efiicient, efiec 

tive. 
^ittli^, adv. actually, really. 

truly, indeed. 
SBtrfit4»feit, /. reality, acta 

ality, real life. 
SBirf ung, /. {pi. nt) eflfect; opera 

tion. 
SBirt^, m. {t9,pL i) host, landloid- 
^ivti)f^aft9QthiSiU\>t, n. (9, 

pi. — ) out-house, agricultural 

building. 
SB i 1 1 ^ < ^ a n 9, n. (e0, |i/. er*) tavern. 

inn. 
SBif begier, /. desire or love of 

knowledge, curiosity. 
SBiffen, tou^tt, ge»uft, v.a.4rn.to 

know, to know of, to have a knowl 

edge of; idf totif, I know ; cr t»ti% 

he knows. 

Hr«nfc^aft,/.(|rf.ett)i 



»of 



803 



|9Y 



learning; knowledge; bie l^d^eren 
— en, the higher branches of 
science. 

ffiitteruttg, /. weather, tempera- 
ture. 

aSBi ttwe, /. (jrf. n) widow. 

SBo, adv. where; when; — «U(^, 
wherever ; on bem Xa^t — , on the 
day when, dec. p. 76. 

KB Pb ei, adv. whereat, at or during 
which. 

JBoc^e, /. (|rf. n) week; a^t —en 
lang, for eight weeks ; fte tfl abet 
ouc^j a^t — n long gcnubelt worben, 
but you must know too, it has been 
crammed for eight enti^ weelcs, p. 
87. 

SEB b u r (^, adv. whereby, by which, 
through which. 

$B f it r, adv. for what, for which. 

8B c, /. Qrf. n) wave, billow ; un- 
dulating motion (of grass, p. 109). 

fQo^tv, ado. whence, from what 
place ; from what cause, how, p. 
57. 

SoHU/ adv, whither, to what 
place, what way. 

SB 0^1, adv. well; probably, per- 
haps (see page 56, note 4); un- 
doubtedly, it is true, indeed, p. 
142; nii)t — , not very well, p. 
179. 

SBo^T, n. (ed) weal, welfare, good, 
benefit. 

ffSo^Un, int. well! very well! go 
to ! come on ! 

8Bof)lbeIannt, adj. well-known, 
famous, renowiied. 

SBoM^ttoorben, adj. well-earned, 
lawfully acquired. 

SB ^ U e m u 1 1^, adv. cheerfully, gaily, 
merrily. 

fBo^lgeru^, m. {9, pi. e*) sweet 
odour, fragrance, redolence. 

fRo\)lQt\pxo^tn,adj. weU'«aid, 
well-spoken. 

flBo^l^abenb, adj, opulent, in good 
circumstances. 

ffi b 1 1 b 5 1 er, m. («, p?. — ) benefac 
tct 



SBoMt^&tigleit, /. beneficence j 
snlutariness. 

Soblt^Utt, V. ir, n. to benefit, do 
good to; to delight, excite pleasure. 
) ^ u e n, V. n. to live, reside, abide, 
dwell. 

aBo^nuttfl, /. (irf. en) habitation, 
mansion, domicil,, abode; — ne^s 
xntn, take up or fix one's abode, p. 
199. 

9B 5 1 b e n, V. a. to arch, vault. 

SBSlf (^en, n. («, pi. — ) small cloud. 

SBollf,/. (|rf. tt) cloud. 

SBollenfied; m. («) path ajcong 
the clouds (on a high mountain), 
cloudy path. 

SBo n en, «. tr. a. ^^ n. to be willing, 
to intend, have a mind ; icb toiXi, I 
will, am willing, intend ; aUo, to 
wish, desire, want; to be on the 
point, to be about (to do a thing) ; 
toillfl bu bo0 (t. e. tljun) ? will you 
do that? btt xoiUft inx ^goc^jett 
(i. e. fte^en) ? you wish to go to the 
festival, p. 68; ba kooUte er nt^ett 
there he wanted to rest, p. 90. 

SBolIen, n. (d) will; intention; b9« 
fe« — jtt »er^>inbeni, to prevent evil 
intention or intended mischief, p. 
207. 

SBonne, /. delight, bliss, pleasure, 
rapture. 

SB P r fl tt, adv. whereon, whereby, by 
which, whereat 

SBorouf, adv. whereupon, on 
which, whereto. 

SB or an 9, adv. whereout, out or 
from which, whence. 

SB r i n, adv. wherein, in which, in 
what. 

SB 1 m 0/ n. Worms, a town. 

SB r n a d^/ adv. after which, accord- 
ing to which. 

SB r t, n. (e«, pi. er* or e) word ; mil 
eine m — , in a word, in fine, in short 

SB 6 r t e r b tt (^, n. (e«) dictionary. 

SB r u b e r, adv. over or upon which, 
whereof, whereat. 

SBotunter, adv. under which 

I among which. 



•it 



aoA 



3«tt 



Wi9ftlhft,€tdio when. 

iro 9 n, adv. whereof, of which or 
what. 

fBo|n, adv, whereto, to which, 
wherefore, for which, whereat. 

SS n ^ f m. (el) growth ; size, shape. 

S3 It n b e, /. ( jp/. n) wound, grief. 

fRnnhtr,n.{^,pl.-^) wonder, prod- 
igy, marvel. 

Snnber^ar, adj. wonderftil, won- 
drous, marvellous ; strange. 

SSnnberbtng, n. [t9, pi. e) won- 
drous thing, marvellous event. 

SnnbrrfitUe, /. marvellous ful- 
ness, wonderful richness. 

8}unbcrga(e, /. ipL n) marvel- 
ous gift. 

fB&nrthtxli^, adj. strange, odd, 
wonderful, singular; freakish, ca- 
pricioiis, p. 191; adv. strangely, 
oddly, Ac. 

ffittttbern, v. r^ 4r impen. to 
wonder, to be astonished (fiBcr tU 
mM, at something) ; beS^alb ttmits 
bett?tt ttttb frntten jte f!(^ fe^r fiber, 
&c., therefore they wondered and 
rejoiced very much at, Ac, p. 90. 

IButiberfam, adj. wonderful, 
strange. 

W&unhtt\^bn, adj. most or ex- 
ceedingly beautiful, of wondrous 
beauty. 

KB It n b e r fl a B, m. (6) magic vrand. 

CBtittbertbattg, adj. miraculous, 
wonder-working. 

CBttnbetvoII, adv. wonderfully, 
with wondrous skill, p. 122. 

©unberwetf, m. (e«, pi. e) won- 
derful, marvellous piece of work- 
manship ; marvel, wonder. 

IB u n f (^, m. (fl, |i/. e*) wish, desire ; 
m^ -^, as well as one could vdsh, 
to one's wishes, p. 87. 

Sitnfc^ett, v. n. to wish, desire, 
long for. 

8B u r t e, / (p/. n) dignity, honour. 

HB fi r b i g, adj. worthy (of) ; deserv- 
ing. 

IBftrbigleit /• worthiness ; mtt 
—V worthily, p. 183. 



SBfi r g en, V. a. to choke, stiai^ 
kiU. 

SButm, m. (el, pi tt*) worm, rep 
tile. 

SB urfl .;. {pi. t*) sausage. 

SButttmbetg, n. ('!) Wnrtem* 
beig. 

SB u r t e I, /. r|i/. It) root 

SBitfl, adj. waste, desert, uninhab- 
ited. 

SBtifle, /. ipl. tt) desert, wilder- 
ness. 

SB Jtfl Httg, «. (I,ii^ e) rake, ruffian 

SB tt t b/ /• fury, rage, madness. 

SBtttBcit,o.ii.to rage, chale, rave. 

SBJtt^eilf, part adj. ngatg, fu- 
rious. 

Sttt^etttBrannt odj. inflamed 
vdth rage, furious. 

SBfi if^x i ^f «• (I) madman, tyrant 



S a0 c ttf «• n. to tremble, to quake or 
shake with fear, to despair; — b, 
trembling, dec 

3abl. /. ipl* ctt) number; figure; 
alao, skein (ff yam, p. 82); o^nt 
— -, without number, numberleas, 
innumerable. 

S&^Un, V. a, to count, number, 
reckon. 

3 A b n 1/ adj. numberless. 

^a^lxtidf, adj. numerous. 

3a$m, adj. tame ; domestic (of ani- 
mals, birds, &o.); tractable, gen- 
tle. 

3a ^ men, «. a. to tame; to cheek, 
curb, restrain. 

3abn, m. ia,pL t*) tooth; feng. 

3 a r t, adj. tender, soft ; weak, deli- 
cate ; nice ; ado. tenderly, dec 

^ixtli^, adj. tender, fond, mild, 
lenient; ado. tenderly, delicately, 
fondly. 

35rtli(^leit, / tenderness, sell 

' ness; weakness, fondness. 

3anbettf(^, adj. enchanting, 
magic, charming. 

Sanbetfctlof, n. (ffel, pL #»•) 
enchanted or feiry castle 



Set I 

3an(crtoit, m. {H, fi. e*) magie 

note, enchanting tone. 
B a n b e t to r t, n. (t», pi. i) magie 

word, spell. 
3 e ^ e, /. {pi. %) toe ; hit fitoje — , the 

big toe. 
3cl)n, num. ten. 
3 e ^ It f a <^, ad;, tenfold. 
^tiditn, n. {9, pi. — ) sign, mark; 

fignal ; symbol (of fiuih, p. 180) ; 

omen ; efn ^utti — , a good, favonr- 

able omen, p. 91 ; proof, evidence : 

|um — , as an evidence, or, to give 

you a proof, p. 157. 
3 e i(^ n e n, «. a. to draw, delineate, 

mark. 
3eigen, «. a. to point out, to show ; 

fi(|) ~, to show one's self, appear- 
Setger, m. (fi, pi. —) hand (of a 

clock). 
3 1 1 1 /. ipl. en) time ; season ; age, 

period, p. 91 ; etne ftitje — , for a 

short time; etne —• lang, for some 

time, p. 86 ; »on — |tt — , from 

time to time; oot — tn, in former 

times, once upon a time, p. 75; 

lum @<i^re<f ber ^rflen jebet — , to 

the terror of princes of every age, 

p. 160. 
Seitttttg, /. {pi. en) newspaper; 

news. 
Belle,/. (jrf.n) cell. 
3 e 1 1, n. (e«, pi. e) tent. 
BerBre^en, ttxbva^, |erbro<^en, 

V. a. if* n. to break to pieces, to 

break, shatter, destroy. 
Set fallen, itvftl, lerfallen, v. n. to 

&11 to pieces, to crumble, decay. 
3 e r i n a, /. Zerina {proper name). 
3 er 1 5 (i^ e tn, o. a. to perforate. 
3 e 1 1 tt m p t, adj. ragged, tattered. 
3eTmalmen,«. a. to grind to pow- 
der, to crush, bruise. 
BertetBen, getrieB, gerrieBen, v. a. 

to grind, crush to atoms. 
;J<trcf^en, jemf, gerriffen, v. a. to 

vend, tear to i^eces, to dilacerate, 

tireak. 
itxxtn, V. a. to pun, tear, touse, 

tog. 



» act _^ 

SctttttAen, }enann, lertomicn, «. n 
to melr, dissolve, dissipate, vanisk. 

Be t f t f f en,iMn^. adj. torn, rent 

3 er r 1 1} t, part. adj. scratched ; Jig 
wounded, lacerated. 

Berfi^ellen, «. a. ^ n. to dash ta 
pieces, shatter. 

Berf<^mel}en, |erf(^mol|, get* 
f<(mol}en (aUoreg,),v, a. ^n. tomelt, 
dissolve ; gerf^milgt evnem im Wtan* 
be, dissolves in one's mouth, p. SOi 

Betfi^mettetn, v. a. to dash to 
pieces, to crash, crush, shatter; 
— b, erushing, shattering. 

Bctfi^netben, getfc^nitt, getfd^mtten, 
V. a. to cut (to pieces); Jig. to rend, 
break. 

Betjiam))fen, v. a. to pound, 
bruise, crush; to trample under 
foot. 

BetflfinBen, v.a. to disperse, dis- 
sipate (like dust). 

Betfidten, «. a. to demolish, ruin, 
destroy. 

Betfldtnng, /. ipl. en) destruction; 
wreck, ruins. 

Betfttenen, v. a. to scatter, dis- 
perse, dissipate; v r^ to dis- 
perse; to divert one's self; to be 
distracted, wander (in mind, p. 
191). 

Betfit eut, part, adj. 4r adv. dis- 
persed, scattered ; wandering. 

B e t ft t e tt u ng,/. (|rf. en) diversions 
amusement. 

B et t ^ e i I e n, e. a. to divide, separ- 
ate; V, r</l. to be divided, to 
separate^ disperse (of clouds, p 
37). 

Bettreten, ifxttat, fettteten, v. a. 
to tread down, to trample under 
foot, crush. 

3 c n0, n. (el) stuff, base or vile stufl; 
p. 164. 

B en g l^a tt I, n. (el, pi. et*) arsenali 
house where implements, ma 
chines, Ao. are kept. 

Benge, m. {n,pl. n) witness. 

Ben gen, v. n. to witness, testily 
bear witness, give evideiioe. 



3tt 



306 



6n% 



Sen gen, v, a. to beget, generate, 

produce; auf @rbett xd^t gejeiigt, 

not generated or produced on 

earth, p. 33. 
3e tt n i ^, n. (ffe«, jd, ffe) testimony, 

witnesB, evidence; — gtben, to 

bear witness, to testify. 
3 i c ^ e n, jog, flejogen, «. a. to draw, 

poll ; to attract, to extract ; v, n. 

to move, go, pass, to march; to 

more, t. e. change one's abode; 

vbtv fern ®cfu^t jog, came over his 

&ce, p. 197. 
Sie^ett, n. (9) drawing; ia9 ]^5(&3 

fiend no($ Sum — taugt obet sum 

©c^lac^ten, at the most only fit for 

drawing (the cart, plough, ^c.) or 

killing, p. 86. 
5't c I, n. {U, pi. e) limit, end (of 

journey, &&); boundary, goal; 

also, aim, object. 
3telen, «. n. to take one's aim, to 

aim ; —^, aiming, p. 147. 
8 i e m It 4), adj. tolerable, passable ; 

adv. tolerably, pretty; — oft pretty 

often. 
3 i e t b e, /. (pi. it) ornament, decora- 
tion, embellishment ; grace. 
Sieren, v. a. to adorn, decorate, 

grace, furnish, attire. 
3 1 e r U ^, adj. elegant, nice, neat, 

fine. 
3i0 ctin ef, m. («,|rf. —) gipsy. 
Slfieuneroolf, n. (e^ gipsies. 
Stgennertool^nttttg, /. (pi, en) 

gipsy-house. 
Simmer, n. (I, pi. — ) room, cham- 
ber, apartment. 
3 i m m e rma nn, m. («, pf. 3tmmers 

leute) carpenter. 
3 inne, /. ipl. n) battlement, puma- 

cle. 
3tf($en, o. n. to hiss, whizz. 
^itf^'t, /. {pL n) guitar, cithern, lyre. 
3 i t^ e r f ^J i e I, n. («) playing on the 

guitar or d hem ; music. 
3it^erf^)itlet, m. («, i>t— )one 

who plairs on the dthem, minstrel ; 

uai^ — ^'.ttt, after the manner of 
b. p. 127. 



3ittertt, v. n. to tremble, shake, 
shiver. 

3^0 em, V n. to delay, linger. 

3 n e, /. {pi n) zone ; bie f)tiit — , 
the torrid zone. 

3orn, m. (eS) anger, ire, choteTg 
wrath, indignation. 

3 r n i 0, adj. angry, incensed, vntAp 
ful. 

3u, 1. prep. {gov. the dot.) to, fivf 
at, by; in, on; tarn — einet Ontlk, 
came to a fountain, p. 29 ; fo foQfi 
btt metnen altefien ^o^n —m ®cs 
ma^I ^aben, you shall have my 
eldest son for your husband ; -HT 
Itnfen ((Seite), at (on) her left side, 
p. 75; — .goufe, at home; — 
Suf(e), on foot; —x ret^ten 3ett^ 
in due time; — ben fur(^tbateit 
IBilberu, added to the frightful pic- 
tures, p. 194 ; 2. a particle brfore 
the vnfmitive of verbe, eerving i» 
connect it with other worda : to; ouf 
feinem Suge, bie SBctt — etobeni, on 
his march to conquer the world, p. 
28. 

3ubrtngen, Brad^te, ^tUa6)t, v. a. 
to spend (time, dec). 

3u(^t, /. breed, race; discipline, p^ 
152.. 

3uet{l, adv. first, in the first place, 
for the first time. 

3tt f a 1 1, m. («, pi. €*) chance, hai- 
ard ; accident; event, incident 

3nfaIUg, adj. accidental, caraal, 
contingent. 

3ufolge,j>rep. {toiihthegen.ordatJ) 
in consequence of, by virtue o^ 
according to. 

3ufrieben, adj. contented, satia- 
fied. 

3ufrtebenl^ett, /. contentment, 
satisfaction. 

3ufugen,v. a. to cause, do, inflict. 

3ug, m. (e«, pi. e*) draught (ol 
water, &c) ; march, expediticn, p. 
28; procession, p. 143; stroke* 
touch (of a pen, brush, Ac); 
trace, character, p. 54 and p. IIS; 
feature (of r ountenance), trait (of 



3«f 



aof 



3tt» 



ehancter) ; tranf mit Qierigen 3u« 
got, dnuik with eager draughts, 
t. e. greedily, p. 29 ; ob fic^ tin — 
htxiUn ia$t, whether a feature or 
trait can be imagined, p. 189. 

3ugattg, m. (e«, pi. e*) access, 
avenue, entrance. 

3 u g e b e n, gab, gegeben, «. a. (@inem 
cttoad) to concede, allow, grant; 
to add, give, p. 204. 

3 ii Q e I, m. («, pi. — ) rein, reins ; 

fig. bridle, restraint, p. 177. 
Sik^tln, V. a. to bridle, curb. . 

3uglet(^, adv. at the same time; 
together, 

3ttl)5rcn, «. n.* to hear, attend, 
listen to {wth the dot). 

3 tt f tt tt f t /. the future, hturity. 

3ulaffett, lief, flelaffen, «. a. to 
grant, permit, allow. 

3 tt I e ^ t adv. at last, lastly, finally. 

3 urn, abbreviatum for |tt bent. 

^umad}tn,v.a.to shut, close. 

:)«tta(^^, adv. next, nearest to; toa9 
et — r>ox ft^ erfab, whatever his 
eye first met, p. 158. 

3unebnten, nabm, gettommen, v.n. 
to increase, grow ; — b, increasing, 
p. 209. 

3«n8e, /• (|rf- ») tongue;, lan- 
guage. 

3ttrnett, «. n. to be angry or irrita- 
ted ; — b, angry. 

3 u 1^ n e n, n. (d) being angry ; anger, 
expression of anger, p. 101. 

3uru(f, adv. back, backwards, be- 
hind, behind hand. 

3uTfi(fbleibcn, blieb, oeblteben, 
V. n. to remain or stay behind; 
— b, staying behind ; nad^ bent 3^* 
ritcfbleibenben noc^maU umsublicfen, 
to look once more at him remain- 
ing behind, p. 205. 

3itrii(fbringen, Ixa^tt, ^thxa^t, 
V. a. to bring back, return. 

3ttriitfgeben, ^cib, gegeben, v. a. 
to give back, restore, return. 

3ut&(fbanen, «. n. to resound, 
echo back. 

3itrfi(f^altcn, l^ieltgcl^alten^o i. 



to keep back, retain, to stop, d«- 
tain. 

3uru(f febren, v.n. return. 

3uru(fEommen, lam, gefommea 
V. n. to come back, return. 

3uruiflaffen, lief, geUffen, «. a. 
to leave behind. 

Stttjiifrufen, rief, fierufen, v. a. to< 
call back; in< ©ebacbtnip ^, to 
call to memory, to recall. 

QnviSLd^^autn,v. n. to look back. 

3nrfi(ff(^ett($en, v. a. to scare or 
frighten back. 

3urii(ffc^re(fen, V. a. to frighten 
or terrify back ; to deter, disrour^ 
age ; — ^b, deterring, fright-i jspi* 
ring, p. 177. 

Sttrutftrete n, trot, (jetreten, v.n.tb 
step back ; to retire, retreat, with- 
draw. 

3ttrfirf jie^en, §03, geiPflen, v. a, 
to draw back ; to redeem ; — b, re- 
deeming, recovering, p. 97. 

3urttfen, rief, gemfen, v. a. 4r n. 
((Sinent) to call to, shout out to 
any one. 

3ttfammen, adv. together, j<dntly ; 
in union. 

3ttfommettfft0ett, v. a, to join 
or put together, to conjoin, unite. 

3ufammenQebi:anitt, part,adj. 
burnt down, laid in ashes. 

Sttfammcnoeb^vcn; v. n. to be- 
long together, to be inseparable, p 
173. 

3nfammenlege It, o. a. to lay to- 
gether, to fold up, p. 48. 

3ttfc^en, fab, fiefeben, v.n. to look 
at, gase at, observe {with the dot.) 

3ufe|}en, v, a, to lose, spend, 
waste, p. 174. 

3ufi (Reruns, /. ipl. en) assu 
ranee. 

3uti:agett, trug, getragett, v. r^ 
{impenonaiy to come to pass, hap 
pen. 

3uti:atten, n. (0) confidence trust 

3ttt ritt, m. (U) access, admission. 

3 u 9 ie I, adj. ^ adP (=» |tt tiel) Um 
much 



S»e 



ao6 



3»» 



8n90r, adv, before; before hand, 

preTiously. 
SuweiUn, ado, at times, some- 

timefl. 
3«»ibet, prep, {gov, the dot.) 

agaiiiBt^ contrary to. 
3tt|ie^eii, |og, geiogen, ». a. (ft4> 

etioad) to brings upon one'i self, to 

incur. 
3t9 5 n g e n, «. a. to press, constrain, 

force; itoftngte belt 9uf in ben 

@(^u^, forced her foot into the 

shoe, p. 73. 
3 to a tt J i g, num, twenty. 
3toar, emj. it is true, indeed, to be 



3 to ( (f, ff> (eS, pL e) end, aim, design, 

purpose. 
3 to e dp 1 9, adj. without any object, 

without any end or design. 
3toe(fmftftQ, adj. conformable to 

an end or object in view; conais> 

tent, suitable, proper. 



Stoei, luim. two. 

3toeifel, iii.(«,irf.—) doubt, qaet 
tion; anfer — ', beyond any dochf 
or question; o^ne — , withool 
doubt, dcubtless. 

3))>eifcln; «. n. to doubt, quea 
tion. 

3to(ifeUaft adj. doubtful, dubi- 
ous ; adv. doubtfully, dubiously. 

3 to e i g, m. (e^, pi. e) bough, branea, 
sprig (of a tree). 

3 to e i m a I, adv. twice. 

3toette, mm. second. 

3toetg, m. (e«, pL e) dwuf, p§ 
ray. 

3totetTa(^t, /. dllcord, dissension 

3 to t tt g e n, stoang, ge$totmgen, «. a. to 
constrain, force. 

3 to { t tt, m. (e9) linen thread. 

3totf^(n, prep, ivnth the dai.) bt 
tween, betwixt; among, amongst. 

Stod If, num. twelve. 

3 to 5 1 ft e, num. twelfth. 



ADDENDA TO THE DICTIONARY. 



S)te<mal, Olio. thiatime,p.27, I3ih 

Ujie from the top, 
S) r t e n, adv, for 'S>i>xt, p. 162, 11th 

line from the top, 
^unlel^rlt, /. obscurity, p. 177, 

lOtil Unefrom the bottom, 
(Sdt, f, {pL n) comer, angle, nook. 
@ (f t g, a(6'. angular, p. 201, I6th line 

from the top, 
(gfrbBobcn, m. (9) earth, globe, 

p. 186, 2XHh line from the top, 
(Svftavxtn, v,n,tD gtow edff,p. 118, 

9th Unefrom the tap, 
$ at, m. Ce0) ahark, p, 140, lith line 

from the top. 
Mnmptn, m. (0,p2.— ) lump,m8aB, 

p, 83, 3d Unefrom the bottom, 
9la^t»anblet, m. (I, pL — ) 

deep-walker, somnambulist, p. 95, 

U< iine at the top. 



ffltdtu, v.a. to tease, rally.p. lOH 

8M line from the top. 
9^1 e ^/ It, o. a. to moisten, wet, p. 8St, 

9th Unefrpm the top. 
9lttbc(n, V. a. to cmm (a gooee), 

p. 87, I2th Unefrom the top. 

gSriDatflanb, m. (e0) private life. 

retirement, p. 176, VSUh line from 

the top. 
fHapptn, m. {i, pi. •^) p. l^,9M 

Unefrom the top, 

9ioman, m. («. pL e) iwiniice, iiofd« 
p, 186, 5th Une from the bottom, 

® ^ a b c n f 1 ^/ a<&'. ma]icious,|». U^ 
loot Une, 

maffti^tinli^ltiU / pntm^ 
tniity, p. 175, 6M itne frmm ike 



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the price currents of Spanisn and South American cities, are inserted for 
the oenefit of the merchant, who will here find all that he needs for 
carrying on a business correspondence. 

The parts of the irregular verbs in Spanish and English are here^ 
for the nrst time, given in full, in their alphabetical order. 

The work likewise contains a grammatical synopsis of both lan^ 
gnages, arranged for ready and convenient reference. 

The new and improved orth<^aphy sanctioned bv the latest edition 
of the Dictionary of the Academy — ^now universally adopted by the 
press — ^is here given for the first time in a Spanish and English Dic- 
tionary. 

^ ABBmOMENT OF VXLAZQUBZ's LABGB DIOnONAaT, IMTEirDXD VOK SGHOQL^ 
OOLLEGXB, AND TRAVXLLXBS. 

la Two ParU s I. Spantah-EMsUali; H. EnglIal>-<Spanteli> 

BY MARIANO YELAZQUEZ DE LA GADENA 
UnuK 888pagei. PriM«lffO. 



The b ert granch Dictio nary. 

SPIEBS AND SUBEOE'S 
ntENOQ & ENGLISH AND ENQUSE A FBEMCB 

Pronouncing Dictionary, 

XDinp BT 

G. p. QTTACKENBOS, A. M 

Okw large Yd. Sm, of m6 pp., neat tTpOy and flue papor. Fzioe : Aeep 
$4 80, half moroooo $6 00. 

THE PX7BLISHEB8 CLAIM FOB THIS WOBE, 

1 Tliat it l8 ft leTiflion and oomUiuttlon of (Bpibs*) the best deflaiBf^ aad (Iv 
tanra^) the meet eoeante prononndBg dietlonuj extant 

SL That In this work the nTunerons erron in Spiers* diettonaiy hftye been esNlWUl 
•nd iUfhfally oorreoted. 

& That some three thousand new definitions haye been added. 

4 That nomerons dafloitions and eonstmetions sie elnoldated by grammatioai f 
mvks and iUostratiye f*Mses and sentences. 

5. That seyeral thousand new phrases and idioms are embodied. 

6. That upwards of twelye hundred synonymous terms are explained, by point* 
Ing out their dislinctiye shades of meaning. 

7. That the parts of all the irreg;^lar yerbs are inserted in alpliabetical order, m 
that one reference giyes the mood, tense, person, and number. 

& That some four thousand new French words, connected with science, art, and 
Itterature, haye been added. 

9. That eyery French word is accompanied by as exact ai>ronundation as ean be 
represented by corresponding English sounds, and vies 9Mt<k 

10. That it contains a foil yocabulaiy of the names of persons and places, mytbe- 
ogical and dasslca], andent and modem. 

11. That the arrangement is the most conyenlent for reference that can be adopteA 

12. That it is the most c^plote, accurate, and reliable dictionary of these «» 
guages published. « 

From WiAHorcnoN Ibtiho. 

**As ftr as I haye had time to examine it, it appears to me that Mr. Qoaekenbea, b 
Vt teyision, corrections, and additions, has rendered the Paris Edition, already so «z 
fSitmit the most complete and yaluabie lexicon now in print" 

From Wx. H. Pbxsootxl 

*In the coploQsness of its yocabulaiT and its definitions, anf hi ike greatfndeto 
to plinees and synonymes, it fhr exceeds any otnei M t ^ M nA llglw 
wt&Twhieh I am aoqnalnted ** 



The best Dictionary^ Abridged Edition. 

SPIERS AND SURENNE'S 
rRENOH & EI^TGIISH Am) ENGLISH & FBENOH 

Pronouncing Dictionary. 

One Vol. 121110. 973 pages. Prioe$200. 
tTASDABD ABBIDGED EDITION. FBOM 17EW AlH) LABeX TTPS. 

The Fint P«rt.of this well-known «nd nnlyenally popnler work oontains : "Wosdi 
U emnmon use ; Terms connected with science ; Terms belonging to the fine trti; 

Four thousand historical names; Four thousand geographical names; 

Upwards of eleyen thousand words of recent origin ; 

The pronunciation of every word accoxding to the Freneli Academy and tlM 
Boet eminent lexicographers and grammarians; also, 

More than seven hundred critical remarks, in which the various mefiiods of pro* 
Bouncing employed by different authors are investigated and compared. 

The Second Part contains: A copious vocabulary of English words, with theii 
proper pronunciation. The whole Is preceded by a critical treatise on French pro- 
ttundation. 

** It embraces all the words in common une, i^d those in science and the line arti, 
historical and geographical names, etc., with the pronunciation of every word aooord- 
Ing to the French Academy, together with such critical, remarks as will be useftil te 
every learner. It contains so full a compilation of words, definitions, etc, as scarcely 
lo leave any thing to be desired.*^— ^eu> York Oburwr, 



Pronouncing French Dictionaiy. 

By GABRIEL SURENNE, F. A. S. E. 

IQmo. 666 pages. Price $1 26. 

POCKET EDITION. 

in the preparation 4if this new woit, due regUrd has been paid to the introdne 
lion of such new words and definitions as the progressive changes in the langnagi 
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kave been careAilly consulted. It is therefbre confidently anticipated that the vol- 
■me will prove not Otaly a useAil auxiliary to the student, but also a oonvenienl 
Pocket Companion to the traveller, wherever the Froadi language Is spoken. A v» 
Htbnlaiy of proper names accompanies the work. 

*tL Snrenne Is a very prominent professor in Edinboigh and all who use ki« 
- may rely on having fwfore them the purest stjU of the Frsatli f- " 



Pe F ivag's French Rea ders. 
I. New Elementary French Reader: 

km lanoBvonoN to tbi Fbxvok Iaxqvxqm; oamAJxa^ FAMijm, Bsai 
TauBi Bdcaikabli Faoib, Amnmro AmoDom, Ac Wnv ▲ DionooiABf 

By ALAIN DE FIVAS. 
IGxna 147pagei. Frioe 68 Ce&li. 



II. The Classic French Reader; 

OR, BEAUTIES OF THE FREKOH WEITERS, ANOIEin 

AND MODERK 

Wtm A. YooAxuLAXi or all ths Wobds ▲][]> Isioxs oohtaxxxv iv no rnaoL 

By J. L. JEWETT. 

12mo. 888 pagei. Frioe $126. 

The French readers of M. De FItm poiaess featnree wfiich dlsttngalah fhem 
iWkingly, and, it la believed, fitYorablf, from all other serleSb The pieces presented 
■re short, Uvely, and spirited ; not extracts of a style and character that can be appre* 
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The Elementary Beader, as its name imports, is for beginners. It consists of 
diort and easy pieces, written in fluniUar style, and of the most attractive character. 

The Classic Header m%y, with advantage, follow the Elementary, or may be used 
Independently of it with somewhat dder classes. 



Dramatic French Reader: 

ffBlHG A SELECTION OF SOME OF THE BEST DBAkATIC W0BK8 Dl 
THE FBENOH LANGUAGE. 

By professor A. G. COLLOT. 

12mo. 521 pages. Frioe $125. 

in the belief that dramatic literature affords peculiar Ikdlities for fomiliarlftag 
(he stadent with French conversation in ftmiliar, as well as more e!evated> styls^ 
l^ieU Gollot has brought together in this volume fourteen of the ektS^^omwrt oi 
tte French drama, comedy and tragedy, by such authors as Scribe, Piron, Moli«i« 
foltaire, Eaeine, and Gomeille. They are arranged in progressive order, and fur 
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•letarss «f French lifo, as well as speelmens of the finest style, it ts believed that th! 
••OMtloB is f oat what is needed for advaaoai* <4uMa. 



Ere neh Beading Bo oks. 
Elementary French Reader: 

#ITH AN ANALYTICAL STUDY OF THE FBSKCH LANGUAei^ 
TEBATI8E ON FBENOH POETEY, AND A DICTIONAEY Of 
IDIOMS, PBOYEBBS, FE0T7LIAS EXPBESSI0N8, &o. 

^ By J. ROEMEB, LL.D., 

VOrMMB or THH FSXNOH LANOITAGS AND LXTSSATUBB XK THS K. T. WKMM AOADVlii 

12mo. 297 pages. Price $1 20. 

<* Weinyito attention to this new French Beader, which seems admirably adapted 
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Vrth.*"— iir. F. Oommeroial Adom-UMT. 



Roemer's Second French Reader : 

ILLUSTBATED WITH HISTOBICAL, 6E0GBAPHICAL, AND 
PHILOLOGIOAL NOTES. 

12mo. 478 pages. Prioe $1 25. 

This volume, like the preceding one, presents a series of lively and entertaioinf 
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BOEMEB'S POLYGLOT ¥BJESCK BEADEB, $125. 



Modern French Reader: 

WITH A TOOABULABY OP THE NEW AND DIFFICULT W0BD8 AND 

IDIOMATIC PHBASES ADOPTED IN MODEBN FBENCH 

litebatube. 

By p. rowan. 

MDTIKD BT #. L. JBWaTT, SDITOB OT 0LUENX>0Bn''8 nXKOH MXTHOIX 

12x110 841 pages. Price $1 GO. 
One object of this volume is to offer specimens of the French language as 1* li 
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French Conver sation and Comp osition Books. 
Guide to French Composition. 

By GUSTAYB CHOUQUET. 

12mo. 897 pagoi. Prioe $1 00. 

TfaU Tolmne Is Intended to serre as a leading and translation book, a text-lMMl 
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tamprlses a treatise on Bhetorle, written tn French, but applicable to all language^ 
vbl«ih will discipline the mind of the learner in the elaboration of thought, and train 
Ms Judgment for sonnd llterarj eritidsm. The Second Part Is deyoted to CSomposI 
Mob proper; contains analyses and models of narrations, descriptions, dissertation^ 
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to try his powers. 



Converfations and Dialogues. 

By GUSTAVE CHOUQUET. 

lOmo. 804 pageg. Price 76 os&ts. 

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With a knowledge of the phrases and idioms presented in this volume, the student 
an take part in ordinary conversation with fluency and elegance. 



French as Sjpoken in Paris. 

By MADAME DE PEYRAO. 

12mo. 262 pages. Prioe $100. 
« Comment on parle k Paris," or how they speak French in Paris, Is certainly a 
rery desirable thing to know ; with the aid of this new and unique manual by Madame 
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^nded for children, but for those who have partially acquired the language, and need 
soly familiarity with an elegant style of conversation. To invest the subject with 
ireater interest, the form of a domestic romance is adopted. A variety of charaeten 
we introduced, and lively tableaux of French life and manners are presented. Teaek 
trs who are dissatlsfled with the Beaders they have heretofore employed aro rewMi 
flMBded to procure and examine this admirable volume, which has been wwb|| 
I bj eritica and ed-uatom 



standard Be ading Books for Er ench dassea. 
Select Poetry for Young Persons. 

Bt MADAME A. GOUTAN. 

18x110. 889pagw. Prloe$l85. 
Midaiiie Ck>iitui*8 ooIlMtfoii, made dozing manj jwn deyoted to tli« toaahhig ei 
fflmeh, embnoM M>me of the ehoieest and best Tpoetrj In the langnage. While it li 
feenliarlj adapted to young ladies* schools, there is no class of students or gntsnf 
fMders to whom it will not proye an acceptable and instmotlTe companion. 

**This is an admirable compilation. The selections haye been made with fefer* 
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wmong the best of the best authors, induding the names of Lamartine, Berannr 
▼ktor HugOi and other liring jtoets of wide oeleDritj."— iT. T. Oommeroial AdwrUitr 



The Adventures of Telemacnus. 

By FfertXON. 

BTANDABD EDITION EDITED BY OABBIEL SUBENNE. 

ISino. 893 pages. Price 68 cents. 

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eompliahed scholar like Suuznrn can make it 



Voltaire's History of Charles XII. 

CABSFtfLLT Rkytsxd BT GABRIEL SURENNE. 
18mo. 282pBgefr FrioeGdoe&ts. 
This is a neat edition of Toltaire^ yaluable and popular History or Uharlea XII, 
Cng of Sweden, published under the soperyision of a distinguished scholar, and wcB 
adapted to the use of schools in this country. 



New Testament in French, 

AOCOBDmO TO THE YEB8I0N OF J. F. OSTEBYALD. 

121110. 840 pages. Price 80 cents. 

Those who desire a neat, conyemient, and fldthfhl yersion oi the 19ew 1 

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Qre ek Cflassical Wo rka 
Xenophon's Anabasis. 

irim XZPLANATOBT NOTEB FOB THE USE OF BCnSOOLB AXb 

COLLEGES IN THE UNITED STATES. 

BT JAMES R. BOISE, 
noia880i( or esBBx nr vsm u ai v Ma rrr or xiobmak 
121110. 898 pagefl. Price $1 25. 

▲ hftidaome uid conTenient edition of this great okasic, reaUj •diqyteA U Hh 
. •late of sohoola, has long been needed ; the want la here met bj Profeisor Bolae ia 
auBmer that leaves nothing to be desired. Deeldedly the best Germsn editloB^ 
whether text or oommentaiy be considered, hare appeared within the last few yean; 
sad of these Mr. Boise has made free use ; while, at the same time, he has not lost 
rfg^t of the fiict that the eUasical schools of this ooontry are behind those of Oer 
many, and that simpler and more elementary explanations am therefore often neces- 
sary in a work prepared for American schools. Nothing has been put in the notes 
iOr the sake of a mere display of learning,— pedantry is out of place in a school-book; 
and nothing has been introdnced by way of oonunent except what can be tomed to 
practical use by the reader. 

An historical introdnction, which wHl enable the pnpil to enter on his tssk intel- 
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latest discoveries of trsvellers, is snppUed; and the whole is illustrated with S3e 
pert*s excellent map, showing the entire ronte of the ten thousand on their retreat 

JVw» Da. William Smith, London^ Author of **Bi9tory <tf Qr^ec^ 
"^DtcUonary of AnUquUiet,'' dc itc 
** I am yerf much obliged to you for a copy cf your edition of Zenophon^s Anab' 
■sis, which I have carefolly inspected, and thmk to be decidedly the best edition • 
the work I have hitherto seen, for school and college purposes." 



Xenophon's Memorabilia of Socrates 

WITH NOTEB AND AN INTBODnOTION. 

BT R. D. 0. BOBBINS, 

11 ni 11111 ov LAirchvAons nr Mmnuonx oollmu, txbmoht. 

12mo. 421 pages. Price $1 25» 

This will be found an exceedingly useftil book for Oollege classes. The text It 
luge and distinct, the typography accurate, and the notes Judicious and scholarly. 
Iif^ead of referring the student io a variety of books, few of which aie within his 
isaeh, the editor has wisely supplied whatever is necessary. An admirable treatise 
tt the Life of Socrates introduces the work, and English and Greek Indexes render 
ft easy to refer to the text and notes. 

I^rom Psor. HAnnnoir, UtUiMn&if of Virginia. 

*■ rhe Notes contain, in much detail, the crammatical and other expluialiem 
wMeh it would be convenient for the learner to have placed before him, iBstead of 
havlBg to refer to various books. I have no doubt that the Nctes are ve>y cavsAil^ 
Iteparod. and tn aoeordanee with the best authorittea.** 



Cre ek Cflassical Wo rks, 
Arnold's Greek Course. 

WfcTISED, OOBEEOTED AKB IMPROVED. 
By the REY. J. A. SPENGEBy D. D. 



IXB8T I^BSEK BOOE| ov nn Plav or thb Fixn Laxot Book. 

pigMi Pilea 76 oents. 
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A oomplete, thorough, practlaJ, and ea^ Greek conrse la hare presented. Tho 
beginner oommenoea with the ** First Book,*^ in whldi the elementaij prlndplea of 
the langnage are unfolded, not In abstract langaage, difficult both to comprehend and 
to remember, but as practically applied in sentences. Throughout the whole, tho 
pupil sees Just where he stanos, and is taught to use and apply what Le learns. His 
progress Is, therefore, as rapid as it Is Intelligent and pleasant. There is no unnecea- 
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a mass of minor details. It is the experience of teachers who use this book, that with 
it a giren amount of Greek Grammar can be imparted to a pupil in a shorter time 
and with Ikr less trouble than with any other text-book. 

The ** First Book** may with advantage be followed by the "Introduction te 
Greek Prose Composition." The object of this work Is to enable the student, as soon 
as he can decline and coi^ugate with tolerable fiicillty, to translate simple sentenoes 
after given examples and with given words ; the principles employed being those jf 
Imitation and very frequent repetition. It is at once a Syntax, a Yocabulary, and an 
Bxardse book. The "Second Part" carries the subject ftirther, unfolding the raosl 
oompUcated constructions, and the nicest points of Latin Syntax. A Key is pro /Idtd 
fbr the teaoher> use. 

The " Header," besides extracts Judiciously selected from the Greek clasFics, eon 
tains valuable instructions to guide the learner in translating and constru'ng, and a 
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ttng sequel to the earlier parts of the course, everywhere showing the hand at an 
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/Vom the Bxv. Dn. GouEHAir, JPro/eMor of Greek and LatUi^ Ftineeton^ 2r» J. 

**! can, from the most satisfactory experience, bear testimony to the < 
o/ ywtr series of Text-Books for Schools. I am in the daily use of Amold^s ] 
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W«ka In those Langnafea.'^ 



Gre ek Clasgieal "Wor lai. 
Selections from Herodotus; 

MADTLT nOR POBTION8 AM OITB ▲ ComnBOnD HlVIOBT OV tl. 4iff 

10 vn Fall ov Babtlov axd thb Dbath or Ctbvs vhb 0niL« 

BT HERMAl^ M. JOHNSON, D. D., 

noraMOB ov piexlo«opht aud ivolibs LimATUBB or oioxnnoN ooluni% 

12xno. 1B5 pagM. Priee 75 Cenli. 

Tko pNMBt selaetlom embnoes nioh parts of H«rodotiu m giT« % eomieeied Mi - 
lH7 «f Adatie Bftttoos. These porttons ere not only partleolsrly fnterestlBf Is 
fhsoiselTes, but open to the stndent % new field, inasmaeh as the other Greek sad 
Bomsn authors commonly pat into his hands leaye this period of history nntonehod. 

Herodotus is peenliarly adapted to aeademieal reading. It has oharms ftir tlio 
•todent whioh no other tezt4>ook possesses, on aoconnt of the simple elegance of tho 
style and the llTeliness of the narratiye. In preparing his notes, the editor has bone 
In mind that they are intended for learners in the earlier part of their elassicat 
eonrse ; he has therefore made the explanations in the former part of the work quite 
fhll, with frequent references to snch grammars as are in the hands of most students. 

The notes proper are purely explanatory and grammatlcaL Other remarks, in 
the way of eritiolsm or investigation, are appended to the seyeral dhapteis, for the 
sake of awakening reflection and inciting to ftirther inquiry. 

A condensed treatise on the Ionic Dialect and the peenliar forms of dedensIoB 
and coi^ngation need by Herodotus, removes one of the most serious difficulties that 
has heretofore embarrassed the student in reading this author. If this chapter Is 
learned in advance, the dialectic forms, otherwise so troublesome, will be reoogniaed 
without the slightest difficulty. 

The text is printed in large, bold type, and accompanied with a Mq> of the Mgioof 
iitalbed. 



SOPHOCLES' 

CEdipus Tyrannus. 

WITH ENGLISH NOTES, FOB THE USE OF STUDENTS IS SOHOOUI 
AND COLLEGES. 

BT HOWARD CROSBY, A. M., 
nonwoB or thb obbb k lab ottaob a bd lrbbatubb n «hb 

BBW TOBX UBIVBBSITT. 

12mo. 138 pages. Price 75 Cents. 

The object had in view In this publication Is to fhmish to college-students <ht 
masterpiece of the greatest of Greek tragic poets in a convenient form. No learned 
flriildsm on the text was needed or has been attempted. The Tauohniti editioo has 
been chiefly followed, and such aid Is rendered, in the way of notes, as may assist 
uol render needless, the efTorts of the student Too much help begets ladoleMei 
too little, despair : the author has striven to present the happy mean. 

The inviting appearance of the text and the merit of the eommentiiy Iwri nsii 
this voteiaa B fetTOTtto wbertTBTlt has beta used. 



Lat in Claasical Wor ks, 
The Works of Horace. 

IIITH UreLIBH NOTES, FOB THE USE OF SCHOOLS AND OOLUHim 
BT J. L. LINCOLN, 

■ ■BfMiUE or TBI LAXDT LAK61TA.6B AKD UTlBATXrU DT BSOWV UJIITUUIW- 

12mo. fi75 pages. Price H ffO. 
Hie text of this edition i« mainly that of Orelll, the most important readiBpcl 
r eritlos being given in foot-notes. The yolome is introdaoed with a blograpUod 
I of Horace and a critique on his writings, whidi enable the student to enter ta* 
MHgently on his work. Peculiar grammatical constructions, as well as geographieil 
nd historical allusions, are explained in notes, which are Just ftill en6ngh fo aid the 
pufrfl, to excite him to gain a thorou^ understanding of the author, and awaken li 
Mm a taste for philological studies, without taking all labor olT his hands. While the 
flhlef aim has been to impart a dear idea of Latin Syntax as exhibited in the text, it 
has also been a dierished ol^|ect to take advantage of the means so variously and richly 
Aimiahed by Horace for promoting the poetical taste and literary culture of the 
indent. 

Fmm an arUcU hy Pnor. Bahs, of ths UfU/ewrtUy ^Stiddbwg^ in the 
MoidOberg Annals of LUwaturt, 

" ThfTft nro nlrpftily ftevemi Amorlcdn eslItliiEj of Horace, intendsd for the use of 
Khoftls I of oav of theflfi, which has ptusod thru ugh tnany editions, asd has also been 
wjdely cfrcdk^fcl In Ea^laad, mention Iina bcoa famurfy made in tbis journal; but 
that OQC ^& miy not i>iit upcm an eiinaUty wUli ttie obe rii)w before us. Inasmuch •■ 
tbi» has Ukon » dlfferetit atatid-jwlnt^ which may aorve as a sIm of prcMress In this 
denarta>£;it of st idy. The editor bas, \t fa tnie^ alio Intended his work for the use of 
kIioqI?, aoid hm ^loq^^lit to Adiipt It^ tn all lU partft, to f»i:Lcb fi use; but stiU, withont los- 
In*' ^liilftrnf tbiii i.iir]Jos:<\ jh' baj itrocecileci thrciuj^hcuit with more independence. In the 
nr^ .,■,.■.,., ..r ';■.•■■■ -i ■ ■ . !:tor huj fjiiUifoUy obiforvcU the principles flaid down 

i:j |.. . ,1,1 -- orthc? poet's ivoribj coiiiruend themselves 1>y a com* 

pr«aa«il hthViij wjutiii ikiukitt iiAoif to wjut la most ossontial, and by a sharp precision 

of expression; and references to other passages of the poet, and also to { 

dictionaries, Ac, are not wanting. 



SALLUST'S 

Jugurtha and Catiline 

WITH NOTES Ain) A TOCABULAET 
BY NOBLE BUTLEB AND MINARD STURGUa 
12mo. 897pagef. Price $125. 
rhe editors have spent a vast amount of time and labor in correcting the text, bf 
comparison of the most improved German and English editions. It to bellored thfll 
fliis will be found superior to any edition hitherto published in this country. In ae- 
loidanee with their chronological order, the ** Jugurtha" precedes the ** Catiline." 
Tke Notes are copious and tersely expressed ; they display not only fine s6holarBlii|\ 
lot (what is quite as necessary in such a book) a practical knowledge of the dUBeol 
Mas ▼hich the student encounters in reading thto author, and the aids that he m- 
|elF«. The Tocabulary was prepared by the late Whuam H. Ch. Bvn^ H 
vIB toiwBdMableaBdiliitbftilperformaiiaak 



W0 






ucl' 

J* 
«BI' 



standard' ItaliazL "Worlcs. 



OUendorms Spanlsli Gnunmar. A New Method of 
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KEY TO THE EXEBCISSS. Separate volume, . . . T5 

Seoftne, Nennum) nnd Baretti's S^anlsli and Snf(- 

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In the revision of the work by Yelazqnez, more than eight thousand 
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Standard Prononncingr Spanish IMctionarjr, An 

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Tolon's Spanisli Reader* 12mo. 156 pages, . 68 



Italian Text-Books. 

Fontanels Elementary Granunar of tlie Italian 

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Foresti's Italian Reader* A Golleotion of pieces in Italian 
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Language. 12mo. 298 pages, 1 2S . 

OlIendorjOT's Primary Iiessons In Iieamlne to 

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Ollendorff's Neir Metliod of Iiearnlng^ to Beady 

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KEY TO THE EXEBCISES. Separate Yolume, ... 75 

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